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Foreign Bible Society, in his late

charge to his clergy, see Bible Society.
Little Davy's new hat, Bloomfield's his.

tory of, 76, 7; ertract, 77
Liturgy, Mr. Bugg's opinion of the re-

strictive nature of its language, 436
Love and opportunity, a song, 380
Locusts, a flight of, described, 579,
London Missionary Society, Dr. Brown's

account of, 234 ; causes of their first
misfortunes, ib. ; instrumental in er-
ciling nero energy into the other mission.

ary societres, ib.
Low Countries, good policy of uniting

them with the States of Holland, 352
Lunatic asylums, pauper, Tuke's prac.

tical hints on the construction and
economy of, 293, 301, et ssq.

ral production of salt petre on the
walls of subterraneous and other

buildings, 511
Kidd's Sermons for the use of villages
and families, 369, et seq.; author's
style considered, 370; reflections on
the piety of Abajak, ib.; on the prayer of

Jesus on the Cross, ib.
Kiffin, Mr. W. biographical sketch of

his life, 403, et seq.; see Wilson's his-
tory of dissenting churches.
Ktrby's entomology, see Entomology.
Klaproth's travels in the Caucasus, and

Georgia, 328, et seq.; formidable ex-
tent and power of the Russian em-
pire, ib.; origin of the expedition,
329; nature of the author's arduous
duties, 330; general character and
estimate of the work, ib. et seq.; reli
gion, &c. of the Calinucks, &c. 332;
descriplion of the Kiirdä or praying mill,
ib. et seq.; other superstitious ceremo-
nies, 334 ; Grandshuhr or master-book
of the whole world, ib.; great preva-
lence of priestcraft among then, ib.;
doubtful nature of the author's reli-
gious principles, 335; his statement of
their morality, ib, el seg.; their mode of
ordination for priests' orders, 336; ah-
surd nature of their petitions, 337 ;
superstitious observances among the Mon.
gols, ib.; practise a kind of baptism,
358; mode of preparing for death, ib.;
general habits, &c. of the Tscherkes-
sians, ib.; remains of Madshar, 339;
great elevation of the Elbrus and
Mqinwari mountains, ib.; supersti-
tious opinion of the natives concern-

ing them, ib. et seq.
Knowledge, Williains's moral tenden-

cies of, 594,5
Konig on a fossil human skeleton from

Guadaloupe, 505; not a fossil re.

main, but inerely an incrustation, 506
Kubla Khan, a poem, by S. T. Cole-

ridge, 571
Kürdä, or praying mill, 332

Mc Lean, Mr. Archibald, his contro-

versy with Mr. Andrew Fuller on

faith, 485, et seq.
Mindhouses, reports, &c. respecting

them, 293, et seq.; awful interest of
the subject, ib.; inquiry if madness be
curable by medicine, 294 ; opinion of
practitioners on the subject, various,
ib.: probable causes of this difference,
295; remarkable instance of alterna-
tion in mental and bodily disease, 296;
mental sanity frequently precedes the
death of insane persons, ib.; inquiries
in regard to a conciliatory mode of
treatinent, 297 ; extract from the Hon.
H. Grey Bennell's evidence before the
House, ib. et seq.; cases of Mrs. Stone
and of Norris, ib.; statement of some
particulars that have been beneficial
in lunatic asylums, 300 ; inquiry in
regard to exercise, ib. et seq.; defects in
lunatic asylnms, 301; Mr. Tike's pro-
posed classification of patients, 302;
Mr. Bake:oell's plan, ib.; an interest-
ing case of apparently religious insa-
nity, 303; the subject, in fact, a
bold profligate, ib.; Mr. Bakewell's
opinion in regard to supposed religi-
ous maniacs, ib.; great credit due to
him for his firm intrepidity in expo-
sing the false assertions that religion
is the frequent occasion of madness,
304 ; dependence on medicine in cases
of insanity very small, 305; great
necessity of county establishments,
306; probability of beneficial effects

from the investigation, ib.
Majolo, the, a tale, 77, et seq.; reflec-

tions on acquired knowledge, &c. 78;
character of the Majolo, 79; the
Majoli, who they are, ib.; appearance
of the Majolo, ib.; character of the indi-
genous music of mountainous countries,

Lalande fond of eating spiders, 582
Leaves, 399, et seq.; character of the

poems, ib.; the child of love and genius,

400
Lecture on Skulls, see Headlong Hall.
Letters from a gentleman in the north

of Scotland, see Il ghlands.
Letter to Mr. Gisborne by one of the

clergy, see Bible Society, 52
Lewis and Clarke's travels to the source

of the Missouri river, 103, et seq.; see

Missouri.
Lincoln, letter to the bishop of, on ac,

count of his attack on the British and

80; character seldom understood by an
eslimate of the qualities of the mind, 81;
illustrated in the (imagined) character of
Don Lopez, ib.; Majolo's reasons for
thinking the life of a merchant the most
preferable, 82; his first efforts to obtain
literary eminence detailed, 82, 3; con-
cluding remarks on the character of

the work, 84
Mandan Indians, 117; their tradition of

their remote history, 117
Mant's, Dr. two tracts, on regeneration

and conversion according to the sense
of holy scripture, and the church of

England, 429, et seq.
Medicine of the Mandans, an American

tribe, its singular meaning, 118;

medicine stone, 119
Meeting-houses, evils likely to result

from their being made subject to pa-

rochial assessments, 494,5
Memoirs of lady Hamilton, 284, et seq.;

see Hamilton.
Mirage, account of one in Caubul, 466
Messiah, bishop Horsley's opinion of

the origin of the prophecies among

the heathen concerning him, 152, 3
Messiah, the only safe basis on which

passages from the old testament can

be applied to him, 27
Methodist (Wesleyan) missions in the

West Indies, 234 ; in the island of
Ceylon, ib.; conversion of a Budba
priest, ib.
Middle class of society, its rise and great

national importance, 213; not known

in Frauce, 214, 217
Military influence, its danger, as illustrated

in the conduct of the French soldiery, 68
Milbank Penitentiary, its probable evil

tendency, 613
Ministers of the church, Wilks's essay

on the conversion and unconversion

of, 538, el seq.; see Wilks.
Missionary exertions, encouragements

for prosecuting them, 225
Missions, Brown's history of, 223; el seq.

See Brown.
Missouri river. Lewis and Clarke's trarels

to the source of, 105, d seg.;, impor-
tance of the expedition, ib.; reflections
on the influence of vastand antecedent-
ly unexplored reg ons on a pbilosophi-
cal and imaginative spirit, 107; descrip-
tion of the parly, 109; nature of the
anticipated difficulties, ib. et

seg.;

ob.
stacles from the extreme rapidity of the
current and treachery of the bank, 110-1;
description of the Osages, ib.; their
own account of their descent from a
snail, ib.; general appearance of the
country112; extensive ancient

burying grounds of the Indians,
ib. ; ravages of the small pox
among the Mahas, effects of their de-
spair, ib. ; death of Sergeant Floyd,
ib.; remarkable bends in the river,
113; Ottoes and Missouri Indians,
ib.; effects of a hurricane, ib. ; Staitan
or Kite Indians, ib.; notice of some
natural curiosities, ib.; remarkable rem
gular mound, ib.; water of the rivers
rendered deleterious by the great
quantity of copperas, &c. in its bank,
ib.; Sioux, a numerous and powerful
tribe, ib.; determined conduct of some
associated young and brave men in this
tribe, 115; description of some an.
cient fortifications 116; the Ricka-
ras, ib.; reject the use of spirituous
liquors, ib.; Mandans and other tribes,
117; Mandans, tradition of their origin,
117, 118; remarkable circumstance
in their religion, 119, 119; barbarous
redenge of a Minnelaree chief, 119; in-
tense cold of the winter, 120; vol.
canic appearances, 121; sharp and
dangerous encounter with a bear, 122;
singular mode of procuring buffaloes,
123; perilous situation of the Capt. L.
and one of his men, ib.; discover the
summits of the rock mountains, ib.;
Capt. L. arrives at the first cataract,ib.
extent, &c. of the various falls, 125 ;
cataracts described, ib.; danger of Capt.
C. and others from the effects of a heavy
Tain, 126; destruction of the buffa.
lues at the falls, ib.; their immense
breeds, ih.; remarkable mountain ex.
plosions, ib.; Capt. L. surprized by a
bear, 127; the party pass the gates
of the rocky mountains, ib.; arrive
at the three forks, 128; Shoshonee
Indians, their actions, &c. 128, 129;
cross the mountainous track, ib.; ar-
rive at the Columbia river, 130; dis-
cover the Pacific ocean, 131; custoins,
&c. of the lodians on Colombia, a

river, ib.; returu of the party, 132
Mongols, religiou, &c. of, 336, et seq.
Monitor, weekly, 174
Moorish school at Fex, 529
Morell's studies in history, vol. 2. His-

tory of Rome, 170, et seg.; best mode
of making history the vehicle of moral
and religious instruction, 171 ; Con-
version of Constantine, 172; refleclions

on it, 173
Morris's memoirs of the life and wri.

tings of the Rev. Andrew Fuller, 478,

et seg. See Fuller
Moultan, 466
Mound of the little devils, 113; Indian

tradition concerning them, 114

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state of the United Kingdom, 417,

et seq.

Mountainous districts, their general fea-

tures, nearly similar, 249, et seq.
Mountain scenery, Chateaubriand's remarks

on it, 47
Mountain scenery, its influence on the

mind and feeling, 250, el seg.
Mqiruvari, a mountain of Caucasus, de.

scription of, 340
Murat, remarks on his character, by Miss

Williams, 734
Music, at Morocco, its nature, 527
Music, native, of mountainous countries

wild, abrupt, and mournful, 80 ; great
resemblance between Sardinian and Scot-

tisk music, ib.
Narrative of events in France, from the

landing of Bonaparte till the restora-

tion of Louis XVIII. 65, et seq.
Nelson's, Lord, letters, were not publish-

ed by Lady Hamilton, 289
New Covenant, translated into Hebrew,

for the Jews, 343, et seq. ; work in.
cludes Mattbew only, 343; Jona's
translation of the New Testament, 344;
plan and execution of the work, ib.;
emendatory hints to the translators,

345, et seq.
Ney, Marshal, Miss Williams's remarks

on his character, 68 ; executed at

Paris, ib.
Njagara, Chateaubriand's dangerous adven-

lure there, 48
Nismes, crueltico perpetrated there, confined

to the protestants, 394
Nonconformist church, the first in England,

some account of, 401
Norris (the lunatic) his case staled, 297,

298
Notes, 'to illustrate the text of books, a

modern contrivance, 13; objections
against the notes to Gibbon's Decline

and Fall, 14
Notes, intended as materials ia regard

to the affairs of the French Protese

tants of the Department du Gard, 209
Ode, a second, to Buonaparte, 75, 76;

its character wholly imitative, ib.;

extract, 76
Opoleyta, a tale of Ind, 158, et seq.; ex-

tracts, 159
Oregan, a river of the West, 130
Orr, a united Irishman, remarks on his

case, and on his defence by Mr. Cura

Papal system, its varied aspect as exhibited

in past circumstances, and in present lo-
cality, and as represented by modern en-
lighiened advocates, 317, 318; its just
features exhibited in Spain, Portugal,
&c. not in the descriptions of Butler

and Eustace, ib.
Papists, their zeal in propagating their

religious opinions, 226
Parish relief, its evil operation under

certain circumstances, 612
Parisina, a poem, by Lord Byron, 273,

et seq.; objections to the tale, ib.; its
effect painful, 274 ; Lord B.'s poems

merely sketches of characters, ib.
Paris revisited, see Scott (John)
Parkes's chemical essays, 255, et seq.;

manufacturers should be conversant
with scientific principles, ib.; the arts
precede the sciences in the progress
of mankind towards refinement, &c.
ib.; Lord Bacon's proof that the dis-
covery of gunpowder was accidental,
256; nature of these essays, ib.; sub-
jects of the essays, ib, et seq.; his ad-
vice to a medical student considered,
258; his description of making cast
steel obscure, 266; his remarks on
temperature contradictory, ib.; his
account of combustion unphilosophicul, ib.,
his statement in regard to the billern of
the Cheshire, &c. works, erroneous, 261 ;
barytes, used by the French manu,
facturers of porcelain, 263 ; Drs.
Ward and Roebuck's modes of form-
ing sulphuric acid, 264 ; a particular
process in Lancashire described, 265; on
citric acid, 266 ; its process and pro-
duce, ib. ; altempt to make it in
Sicily, 267; on fixed alkalies, ib.;

general remarks, 268.
Parsey's deserted village restored, a

poem, 398, 399; extract, ib.
Paul's letters to his kinsfolk, 346, et seq.;

causes of the discontent that suc-
ceeded to the first return of the Bour.
bons, 347 ; negligence of the police
rendered Buonaparte's journey to
Paris safe and easy, 348; his effec-
tive preparations for the invasion of
Belgium, rb.; affair of Quatre Bres,
ib.; danger of Blucher, 349; retreat of
Wellington upon Waterloo, ib.; alarm at
Brussels, 350; instances of English and
of French bracery, ib. ; noble sentiments
of Wellington, 351 ; perseverance of the
British troops, 351; real nature of
Napoleon's errors at Waterloo, 352 ;
author's opinions that the late poli-

ran, 168

Osages, American Indians described,

110, 111 ; their own tradition of their
origin, 111

Pamphlets on the present distressed

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tical trouble of Europe originated in the partition of Poland, ib.; reflecons on the miscbiers that would have arisen from the burning of Paris, 553; objectionabie levity of the author in speaking of the papal heresy, 354 ; his opinion of the present state of the Romish church, incorrect, ib.; great attention paid to the religious education of the lower classes in the kingdom of Wirtemburg, 350; ill. judged remarks on the restoration of the Gallic church, exposed, ib.; his reflections or the stale of the Protestants

in France, 356, 357 Peculiarities of an author, are generally

among his faults, 37 Peony-a-week Purgalorian Society, 326;

Carlyle's remarks on il, ib. Penrose's, Llewellyn, journal, 395, el

seq; nature of the work, ib.; evidence of its authenticity unsatisfactory, 396; some account of the author, ib.; testimony of Mr., now Sir B. West, 397; Mr. Taylor's account of the journal, ib.;

its character, 398 Peshawer, residence of the Afghaur court,

468; descriplior of the surrounding

country, 557 Philosophical transactions for 1814,957,

et seq.; synoptic scale of chemical equivalents, 357, 8; analysis of a new species of copper ore, 349; Bakerian lecture, on some new electrochemical phenomena, ib.; new experiments on the fluoric compounds, 360, et seq.; experiments and observations on a new substance which becomes a violet-coloured gas by beat, 362, et seq.; account of a family having hands and feet with superaumerary fingers and toes, 504; experiments and observations on the influence of the nerves of the eighth pair, on the secretions of the stomach, 505; on a fossil human skeleton froin Guada.. Joupe, ib. ; observations on the functions of the brain, 506; further experiments and observations on iodine, 307, et seq.; observations respecting the natural production of saltpetre on walls of subterraneous and other buildings, 511; on the nature of the salts terined Prussiates, and on acids formed by the union of certain bodies with the elements of the Prussic acid, ib.; soine experiments on the com. bustion of the diamond and otber carbonaceous substances, 513; some account of the fossil remains of an ani. mal more nearly allied to fishes than

any other classes of animals, 514; an easier mode of procuring potassium than that which is now adopted, ib.; on the influence of the nerves upon the action of the arteries, 515; on the means of producing a double distillation by the same heat, ib.; an account of some experiments on animal heat,

516 Poems, by Lord Byron, 595 Poland, partition of, occasioned in a

great degree the troubles of Europe,

352 Policy of an infidel despot more bene

ficial to society than the principles of

popery, see extract, 71, el seg. Political establishment for the conver

siou of sinners, absurdity of it, 550, 1 Poor's rates, era of the act of their esta

blishment, 493 Popery, diversified nature of its charac

ter in various countries, 217; parpblets on, 313; pomp of the Romish church, &c. adverse to the simplicity of the Christian institute, 514 ; its late threatening situation, ib.; the feelings apid the practice of protestants, on this occasion strangely at variance, 316; present efforts of the Romish church to re-establish herself, ib. ; duty of protesiants to counteract its efforts, 317; design of the pamphlets, ib.; papal system, its varicd aspects, as eze hibited by past circumstances and present Locality, and as represented by modern, enlightened advocates, 317, 8; Dr. Smith's candid mode of treating his subject, $18; reasons for considering the papal system analterable, ib., its true features exbibited in Spain and Portagal, not in England, &c. ib.; Butler and Eustace's professions of liberality, in direct opposition to the spirit of the Romish church, ib. ; they are une authorized advocates, 319; inquiry into alleged prelensions to religious authority, ib. ei seg.; reasons for rejecting the authority of ihe pope and church of Rome, 321; supremacy of the pope considered, 322; Romish infallibility, doubt whether it attaches to the pope or to the church, ib.; Carlyle's remarks on Mr. Ryan's collective infallibility, 322, 3; his reasons for the Romih clergy's deriving their succession from the priests, and not from the prophets, 323; popery destroys the esseutial princi. ples of personal religion, &c. ib. et seq.; fundamental principles of dissenl, the same as those that protest against the church of Rome, 325; duty of dis

Purgatoriun Society, a penny-a-week one,

326 Punjar!, account of ils fertility, 8c. 472

Quatre Bras, affair at, very sanguinary,

348

Rape of the Bucket, 497, el seq.; see

Tassoni Recollections of Italy, England, and

America, by M. Chateaubriand, 45,

el seq.

Reformation, Clande's defence of, by

J. Toxusend, 313, 227 Regenerationi, baptisipal. See Bap

tismal Religious freedom in danger; or, the

toleration act invaded by parochial assessments in religious places of worship, 493. See Ilill, the Rev.

Rowland Religious insanity, a remarkable app.com

rent loss of, 300; the subject really a bold profligate, ib.; the visionary ferrours of devotion in some maniac,

the efferis, not the cause of insanity, ib. Religions liberty in France, the ndonntages

it grined from the Recolution, 393 ; its complete emancipation under Buonaparte, ib.; returns to a state of doubtful iolera

tion under the Burbons, 394 Revenge of an Anerican Indian chief, on

account of his wife's infidelity, 119 Rimini, story of, a poem, by Leigh

Hunt, 380, et seq. Robertson's, Dr. happy talent for nar.

rative conversation, 6; character of his style, 15, 17; never attempted to

write poetry, 19 Roman Catholic priesthood, iis spirit

utterly fatal to the liberties o iman

kind, 217 Roman horizon, Chutecubriand'c description

of the beauties of, 46 Romish church, Sce popery Ror his exhibition of Laly Hamil.

ton in various characters, 286 Rose's, Right llon. George, observations

on bauk, for savings. 599, 509, el seg. Royal legitimacy, not dependent merely on

birth, 221 Ruthwell econoinical bank, 603 Ryan's arguments for the pre-eminency of the Roman Catholic episcopacy, Carly e's examination of, 310, et seq.; see popery

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senters to state the reasons of their dissent, 2B.; reveries of Joanna Southcot instanced by Mr. Ryan, as one of the evils of protestantism, 326; reply of of Mr. Carlyle, ib.; penny-a-week purgatorian society, ib.; Mr. C.'s remarks on il, ib.; Claude's “ defence of the reformation,” 327; Payle's

high estimate of it, ib. Population in old countries outgrows the

limits of subsistence, 608 Porrett on the nature of the salts termed

triple Prussiates, and on acids formed by union of certain bodies with the

elements of the Prussic acid, 511 Pocerly among the Ilighlanders described,

242 Poverty, the actual source of the pre

sent distress of the nation, 425; its causes, ib. ; its extensive infuence in regard to marriage and promiscuous intercourse, 603 ; counteracting ten

dency of economical banks, 606 Praying-machines, curious account of, 332 Preaching Christ, Durant's sermon on

the best mode of, 174, et seg. Presbyterian church, the first in Enge

land, 402 Prescience, a poem, 472, el seg ; et

tracts, 474, et seg. Preston's review of the present ruined

condition of the landed and agricul

tural interests, 417, el seg. Priest's orders, process of ordination for,

among the Mongols, 336 Private hours of Nap. Bonaparte, writ.

ten by himself, 93,4; the work fic.

titious, ib. Protestant colonies in Italy, formed by the

Genevese, 97 Prolestant morringes in France, their legi

timacy acknowledged by Louis XVI.

216 Protestant religion, Dr. Smith's reasons

of, 313. Sce popery Protestants in Franc on the p'esent state

of, (Jan. 1810) 100, 1. (Note) Protestants in France, Walter Scott's

remarks on the present state of, 356, 7 Protestants in the South of France, Miss

H. M. Williams's account of the per

secutions of, 891, et sig. Protestants, less zealous than Papists

and Mahometans, in propagating their doctrines, 226; their feelings and their practice strangely at variance, in regard to the late threatening

state of the Romi-b church, 316, Psalms, Bishop Horsley's tramslation of

the book of, 20, el seg.; specimens by the bishop and the reviewer, 28,

et seg.

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