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question of the lawfulness of circula-
ting the apocrypha considered, 379,
et seq.; the canon of scripture comes
within the range of human opinion,
381; misrepresentation of Mr. Gor-
ham, ib.; the divine authority of any
particular book of scripture cannot
be a matter of faith, 382; Dr. Marsh
on the testimony borne by our Lord
to the books of the Old Testament,
ib.; on the Jewish mode of dividing
the Hebrew Bible, 382, 3; his proof
that the apocrypha could not have
been contained in their Hebrew Bible,
383; question whether our Lord
designated a class of writings under
the name of the Psalms, ib.; the
lassing together as one book, called
he book of the Psalms, the writings
of Solomon, Ezra, and the authors of
the Chronicles, not warranted by au-
thority, 384; the inspiration of the
book of Daniel cannot be doubted by
Christians, 385; Bishop Marsh on
the probable reason of the Jews for
excluding the book of Daniel from
their Hebrew prophetical scriptures,
ib. ; remarks of the Rev. Hartwell Horne
on the inspiration of the Old Testament,
386, et seq.; four criteria of inspira-
tion, as attaching to the books of the
Old Testament, 388, et seg. ; applica-
tion of these criteria to the writings
of Solomon, Ezra, and the Chronicles,
390; their application to the apocry-
phal books, 391; the different de-
grees of canonicity of the Romish
writers, ib.; the canonicity of the
church of England, 392; its applica-
tion to the writings of Solomon and
Ezra, the book of Esther and the
Chronicles, 392; Bishop Marsh on
the claims of the books pronounced
canonical by the Council of Trent,
392, 3; catalogue of the apocryphal
books declared canonical by the third
Council of Carthage, ib. ; no books
pronounced to be canonical by the
Council of Trent, but what had ex-
isted from the earliest ages of Chris-
tianity, ib.; cause of the agreement
between the Latin and Greek versions
of the Old Testament, ib.; the Greek
Bible adopted as a kind of original by
the early Latin church, 393, 4; all
the books of the Latin version con-
sidered canonical by St. Augustine,
of Hippo, 394; the new Latin trans-
lation of the Old Testament published
by Jerome in the fifth century, ib. ;

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Jerome's translation being made from
the Hebrew Original caused the dif-
ference between the Latin and the
Hebrew canon to become generally
known, ib.; Jerome's opinion of the
canon of scripture not adopted by the
church of Rome, 395; the Council of
Trent decides in favour of the canon
of Augustine in preference to that of
Jerome, ib.; extent of the demand
made on the continental churches, by
requiring a practical agreement re-
specting the canon, as the terms of
co-operation in circulating the scrip-
tures, ib., the question whether it be
necessary to circulate the apocrypha
with the canonical scriptures con-
sidered, 396; the assertion of the

Vindicator,' that the people of Ro-
man Catholic countries have no ob-
jection to Protestant Bibles, examined,
ib.; remarks on the case of the Rus-
sian Bible Society, 397; the case of
Leander Van Ess, 398; his pathetic
appeal to the Committee of the Bible
Society, ib.; question of the expe-
diency of circulating the Apocryha,
&c. 399; the proposed middle course
considered, 400; mode by which the
great object of the Society may be
effectually promoted, 402; the case
of new translations, considered, 403;
remarks of Mr. Jowett on the main-
tenance of a pure text, 403, 4; con-
cluding observations, 404, et seq.
Appendix to the report of the trial of
Lieutenant Dawson, &c. 1, et seq.
Arabia, Major Price's essay towards
the history of, &c. 440, et seq.;
the Arabians of the Old Testament,
440; the Saracens of the Greeks and
Romaus, 441; Arabia of the New
Testament, ib.; and of ecclesiastical
history, ib.; the Sheba of Scripture,
ib.; Horace's notice of the kings of
Sabæa, ib.; the chronicle of Abi
Jauffer Mahommed, the origin of the
present essay, 442; the chronicler's
detail of the antidiluvian history, ib. ;
his post-diluvian history of Arabia,
443; the paradise of Irem, ib.; Ara-
bia received settlers from Syria, 443,
4; history of Zohauk, the Assyrian
Nimrod, 444; the present Arabiaus
descended from two stocks, 445;
kingdom of the Hamyarites, 446;
Hareth ul Rayesh, the founder of the
first Arabian monarchy, ib.; his suc-
cessors, ib.; Balkeis, queen of Sheba,
447; hostile expedition of Naush

towards the west stopped by drifting
sands, 448; reign of Abu Kerret, ib.;
his successful expedition into China, 449,
50; narrative from the Tarikh Tebry,
respecting the remnant of the Jews, after
the first destruction of Jerusalem, 451,
2; second destruction of the city by
Bakhtunusser, ib.; history of Ahatou-
tous, or Ahasuerus, and Aysser, or Es-
ther, 453, 4; destruction of Saba,
afterwards Mareb, 455; conquests of
Ælius Gallus, the Roman general in
Arabia, and fall of the Sabean mo-
narchy of Yemen, 456.
Arab tribes, Buckingham's travels a-
mong them, 138, et seq.
Aristocracy of Britain, a political and

moral phenomenon, cause of it, 247.
Atchison, Captain, dismissed from his
Majesty's service, cause of it, 1, et
seq.; see Lieut. Dawson.

Aurora islands, their position as determined
by the Spaniards incorrect, 171, 2.
Austrians, character of, 243; Austrian po-
lice, 244.

Baptist mission in India, 482, et seq.;

extract from a letter written by a popish
· priest at Carlow, to Dr. Singer, of Tri-
nity college, declaring the total failure of
the Bible society, and denouncing the
missionaries as deceivers and robbers of
the public, 482, 3; the malignant
calumnies of the Romish Priest, the
Abbé Dubois, founded on information
supplied by Unitarian coadjutors,
483; total ignorance of the Abbé, in
regard to the Bengal missions, 484;
source of the information on which
he grounds his calumnious misrepre-
sentations, ib.; prediction of Mr.
Fox, that, but for the interference
of the Unitarians, the Bible will be-~
come the Joe Miller of India,' 485;
the materials of Mr. Fox's false accu-
sations admitted to have been sup-
-plied by Mr. Wm. Adam, formerly
a Baptist missionary, but now a
Unitarian minister at Calcutta, ib. ;
prodigious increase of Unitarianism
at Calcutta, since Mr. Adam quitted
the Baptist mission and preached
Unitarian doctrines, ib. ; queries of
Dr. Ware, and replies of Mr. Adam,
ib., et seq.; mistatements into which
Mr. Adam had the misfortune to fall,
488; his representations of the plan
followed at Serampore in translating
the Scriptures grossly incorrect, ib.;
Mr. Fox's improvement upon Mr.

Adam's misrepresentation, 490; re-
marks of the missionaries on their
first versions, and their public appeal
for corrections, &c., 490, 1; remarks
on Mr. Fox's attempt to place Dr.
Carey and his labours in a ridiculous
light, 491; the actual fact in regard
to the versions of the New Testament,
ib. et seq.; Mr. Adam's opinion that
the Kunkun language does not ex-
ist, 493; the locality of this dialect,
494, note; testimonies of the excel-
lence of the Kunkun version, ib.; Mr.
Fox's insinuations tending to invali
date these testimonies considered,
494, 5; Mr. Adam's direct attacks
on the Serampore translations ex-
amined and exposed, 499, et seq.; his
sweeping condemnation of the missiona-
ries' tracts, 501, et seq.; extract from
a tract by Messrs. Yates, and Eus-
tace Carey, 502, note; standing
proofs of the efficiency of some of
the tracts, 504; Mr. Adam's mis.
statements, &c. respecting the dis-
semination of christianity in India by
preaching, 504, 5; his admission that
the missionaries have been instrumental
in spreading general information through-
out Bengal, 505; Mr. Adam and the
popish priest on the number of cou-
versions, 506; statement of Mr. Ward
in his Farewell Letter, 507; Mr. A.'s
admission of the superiority of the native
converts to their idolatrous countrymen,
507; his remarks on the progress
and prospects of unitarianism in In-
dia considered, 508; his observations
on the unitarian Hindoos, 508, 9; his
hopes rest chiefly on the Mussulman
population of India, 509; thinks
Persia a promising sphere, the inbabi-
tants being all Mussulmans, ib.
Bayley, Solomon, remarkable incidents
in the life of, 94, et seq.; the author

born a slave, ib.; interesting account of
the release of his wife from slavery, 95.
Bishop of Gloucester's sermon before
the incorporated society for the pro-
pagation of the Gospel in foreign
parts, &c. low state of the funds of
the society, 557, et seq.; two thirds
nearly of the annual payment a grant
from parliament, 558; distribution of
the funds, 558,9; this society appears
to be a society for the propagation of
episcopacy, 559; extracts, ib.; the
abstract of the society's proceedings,
560; the Rev. G. Costar's statement of
his labours in the Bermudas, 561; right

of the Crown to nominate missionaries,
561, 2; detached extracts, 562; the
children of Baptists taught that they
receive their names from their god-
fathers and their godmothers, ib.;
the protestant university of Debrit-
zen, in Hungary, 563; remarks on
the Bishop's sermon, ib. et seq.
Blood, colour of it, 115, 16, et seq.;
Brande on the red particles of it, 212; ave-
rage quantity of in the human body,
ib.; its different nature in different
species of animals, 213; is the source
of health and of disease, ib.
Bochara, its present state, population,
&c., 437.

Bolivar, character of, 46.

Bosra, ruins at, 145; Roman theatre, 146.
Bowring's ancient poetry and romances

of Spain, 259, et seq.; Spain moulded
by its popular poetry, 260; the six-
teenth century its poetical age, ib.;
romance the beginning of its poetry,
ib.; the popular poetry of Spain truly
national, 261; is tinctured with reli-
gious devotion, 262; "Tis time to
rise, a poem, ib,; Come, wandering
Sheep,' 263; the Night of Marvels,'
by a Lusitanian poet, ib.;

Soul and

Sense, 264; sonnet, ib.; ode, by Fray
Luis de Leon, 265, 6.

Brain, the, size, nerves of, &c., 219.
Brown, Catherine, a christian Indian of

the Cherokee nation, Auderson's me-
moirs of, 178, et seq.

Buckingham's travels among the Arab
tribes of East Syria and Palestine,
&c., 138, et seq.; base proceedings of
certain writers of the Quarterly Re-
view, 138, 9; route of the author,
139; ruins of Amatha, ib.; Djebel
Osha imagined to be Mount Nebo, ib. ;
tomb of Joshua, &c., 139, 40; the town
of Szalt, 140; its population, &c.,
ib; character and costume of the in-
habitants, ib.; description of the Greek
church, its service, priest's dress, &c.,
141, 2; Anab conjectured to be the place
where the Jewish spies obtained the grapes,
142, 3; ruins of Amman, the ancient
Philadelphia, 143, Om el Reszasz,
ib.; ruins of Heshbon, 144'; fish-pools
of Solomon, 144; ruins at Bosra, in
the Haouran, 145; Roman theatre, 146;
desolate state of the country, and long
extent of ruined towns, 147; Soueda,
the capital of the East Druses, 148;
Gunnawat, its ruins, temple, theatre, &c.,
ib.; and remarks on the Druses, their
towns, &c., 149; the town of Ezra,

150, 1; inaccuracy of Volney's topogra-
phical descriptions, 152.
Caravanserai, the saffron, legend of, 432;
its great dimensions, ib.; singular ad-
venture connected with it, 432, 3.
Carey's Latin versification simplified,
&c., 470.

Cargueros, or men of burden, in Colum.
bia, &c., their wretched life, 40;
dangers attendant on this mode of
travelling, 41.

Cefalonia, Colonel Napier's memoir on
the roads of, 294, et seq.
Ceremonies, popish, in Malta, Corfu, and
the Mauritius, services required of the
British troops and officers in aid of them,


Chili, journal of a residence in, &c.,
406, et seq.; detail of the various re-
volutionary proceedings in Chili, 407,
8; unsuccessful attempts of the Car-
reras in favour of independency, 407,
et seq.; successes of the royalists un-
der Osorio, 408; their defeat by the
Buenos Ayres troops, 409; fate of the
Carrera family, 409, 10; bay of Talca-
huano, ib.; unsuccessful attack on the
Lown of Conception, 411; the society,
manners, &c. of Talcahuano, 411, 12;
Conception, its population, &c., ib.;
defeat of the royalists at Talcahuano, 412,
13; disturbed and dangerous state
of the province of Conception, 415;
the author's disastrous situation, 415,16;
final defeat of the royalists, 416, 17;
subsequent proceedings of the Chilian
authorities, 417, 18.

Chippeway, Indian, specimens of the
wild oratory of one, 184.

Christianity, Maria Hack's familiar il-
lustrations of the principal evidences
and design of, 173, et seq.

prospects of, in India, cor-
respondence relative to it, 482, et seq.
Columbia, 27, et seq.; appropriateness
of the name, 27; the people of the
United American States have no ap-
propriate national designation, ib.;
the country, now called Columbia,
neglected by its mother country, 28;
abounds with savage Indians, ib.; is
without roads, ib.; its population low,
ib.; its imports, exports, revenues,
&c., ib,; proceedings and financial
difficulties of the new government,
28, 9; Colonel Hall's statement of the
difficulties that felter the commerce of Co-
lumbia, 29; great want of capital, ib.;
enterprises undertaken by English
capitalists, 50; the monopoly of the

pearl fisheries assigned to Messrs.
Rundell and Bridge, ib. note; a pa-
tent to establish steam-boats on the
Orinoco granted to Colonel Hamilton,
&c., ib.; Columbia not an eligible
country for English agriculturists,
31; ascendency of British influence,
ib.; jealousy and mis-statements of M.
Mollien on this subject, 31, et seq.;
route of Captain Cochrane, 33, 4;
design and value of Colonel Hall's
'Columbia,' 34; route of M. Mollien,
ib.; character of his work, ib ; notice
of his former travels in West Africa,
ib.; Captain Cochrane's directions for
travelling in this country, 35; melan-
choly picture of the banks of the Mag-
dalena, 36; dangers from crossing the
Andes, ib.; Captain Cochrane's descrip-
tion of the disastrous passage of the An-
des by a division of the patriot army,
37, et seq.; appalling passage of the
paramo of Cerradera, 39; passage of
the Quindiu, ib.; Captain Cochrane's
account of his journey over it, 39, 40;
cruelty and deserved fate of a Spanish
officer, 40; wretched life of the cargueros
or men of burden, ib.; predilection of
the robust young men for this mode
of life, ib.; dangers attending this
mode of travelling, 41; character of the
Columbians, by M. Mollien, 41, 2; his
portraits of the military leaders, Bolivar,
&c., 42, ei seg. ; remarks on Mr. Hip-
pisley's character of Bolivar, 46; the
probable stability of the present form
of government considered, 48;
present aspect of the government,
49; advantage to the country from
the abolition of slavery, ib.; testimony
of Humboldt in favour of free labour,
50; suppression of the smaller monas-
tic establishments in Columbia, ib.
Columbus, the first discovery of, a song,


Conception, the town of, its population,
&c., 411, 12.

Cochrane's, Captain, journal of a resi-
dence and travels in Columbia, during
the years 1823 and 1824, 27; see

Confession, auricular, remarks on, 325.
Correspondence relative to the prospects
of Christianity, &c. in India, 482, et

Costello's, Louisa Stuart, songs of a
stranger, 168, et seq.; the spirit's song,
168, 9; to my mother, 169; the first
discovery of Columbus, 170; Colabah,
the camel secker, 170, et seq.

Cracow, its wretched state, 240, 1.
Craig's translation of Pascal's thoughts
on religion, &c. 528, et seq.; criti-
cism of Voltaire on the Provinciale,'
528, 9; Pascal's triumphant defence
againt the charge of unfaithful citation,
529; character of the Pensées,'
529; admirable work of the Abbe
Guenée, entitled, Letters of certain
Portuguese Jews to M. de Voltaire,
530; excellent remarks of the author on
the degrading influence of the popish su-
perstition, 531; appeal to the protestant
population of Britain, to make exertions
in aid of their popish brethren, ib.
Crayon's, Geoffrey, tales of a traveller,
65, et seq.; character of the present
tales, 65; the author's statement of his
plan, 66, 7; extract from the bold dra-
goon, 67, 8; Wolfgang, 69, et seq.;
portrait of the captain of banditti, 72;
manners, &c. of the bandilli of Abruzzi,
72, et seq.

Dawson, Lieut. George Francis, pro-
ceedings of a general court martial
held at Malta respecting his conduct,
1, et seq.; peculiar claim of the pre-
sent case to public attention, 1; re-
marks occasioned by the ex parte
statement of the present affair in the
public papers, 2; extract from Lieut.
Dawson's letter to the bishops, in justifi-
cation of his conduct, 3, 4; proceedings
on the festival of the image of St. Lo-
renzo, ib.; conduct of Captain Atchi-
son, 4; procrastination of the inquiry
into the conduct of Lieut. Dawson
and Captain Atchison, 5; conduct of
the Duke of Wellington, 6; unjust
act of Sir Thomas Maitland, ib. ; the
president of the court martial a Ro-
man catholic and foreigner, 7; Lieut.
D. compelled to decline making his
defence, ib.; appeals from the deci-
sion of the court, ib.; the court mar-
tial severely censured, and ordered to
re-assemble, and consider his defence,
ib.; its mitigated sentence, ib.; re-
marks on the position of his Majesty's
advisers, that orders issued by au-
thorities legally constituted, are law-
ful,' 7, 8; defence of the order, for dis-
obeying which the two officers were ca-
shiered, 8, 9; nature of the service re-
quired of the British officers and troops,
at the popish ceremonies in Corfu,
Malta, and the Mauritius, 9; remarks
on the proceedings against the two
officers, 9, et seq.; noble conduct of

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Druses, origin, religious tenets, &c. of,
303, et seq.

their principal towns, &c. 148,

et seq.
Edinburgh Bible Society, vindication of
its proceedings relative to the Apo-
crypha, &c., 377, et seq.

statement of
the committee of, relative to the cir-
culation of the Apocrypha, &c., 185,

et seq.
East's sabbath harp, 354, et seq.
Engraving, present state of the art,

519, et seq.; the order in which inven-
tion has travelled through the differ-
ent forms and stages of art, 519; pro-
bable origin of sculpture, ib.; of paint-
ing, 520; engraving not discovered
by the ancients, ib. ; claims of Fini-
guerra to its invention, 520, 1; high
merits of some modern engravers,
521; superior skill of Sharp, 522;
skill in the principles and practice of
design, too frequently neglected by
the engraver, ib; system to be pur-
sued in the education of a youth
possessed of real feeling for art, 523;
state of the English school of engrav-
ing, prior to and during the eigh-
teenth century, 524; state of the art
in France and Germany, ib.; present
state of the English school, ib.; cha-
racter of Turner's rivers of Eng-
land,' 526; William's select views
in Greece,' ib. ; illustrations of War-
wickshire,' 526;' views in Provence,'
ib.; Martin's illustrations of Milton,'
527; notice of some other works, ib.
Essays and letters, by John Kitto, 273,
et pl.

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Ess, Leander Van, his extensive circulation
of the scriptures, 327.

Fever, its nature, &c., 214, et seq.
Fisheries, pearl, of Columbia, monopoly
of, assigned to Messrs. Rundell and
Bridge, 30, note,

Fletcher's discourse on the principles
and tendencies of congregational non-
conformity, 363, et seq.; to be a dis-
senter not a desirable thing, 364; the
principles treated of in the present dis-
course, ib.; the principles of nonconfor-
mity identical with those of protestantism,
ib.; remarks on the state of discipline in
dissenting churches, 365, 6.

France, Normandy excepted, the most
unpicturesque country of Europe,


Fraser's narrative of a journey into
Khorasan, 418, et seq.

Gainsborough's studies of figures, 519, et

Galt's fictions of Scottish life, remarks
on them, 15.
Germany, Russell's tour in, 227, et seq.;
France, with the exception of Nor-
mandy, the most unpicturesque coun-
try in Europe, 227; the author's
route, 228; German and French cook-
ery, ib.; M. de Stael's description of
Weimar, 229; state of society al, ib. ;
character of the grand duke, 230;
notice of Wieland, 230, 1; of Goethe,
231, et seq.; his novels, 233, 4 ; cha.
racter and conduct of the grand
duchess, 234; her interview with, and
dignified conduct towards Bonaparte,
234, 5; atrocities of the Russians and
Austrians, 235; admirable conduct of
the ducal family, 235, 6; university of
Jena, 236; total absence of discipline
among the students, ib. ; their charac-
ter and conduct, under the name of Bur-
schen, ib. et seq. ; their secret societies as
landsmannschaften, 238, 9; opposed by
the government, and their cautious con-
duct, ib.; wretched stute of Cracow,
240, 1; depraved morals of the Viennese,
241, 2; political character of their public
men, 242; pilgrimage to Mariazell,
242, 3; character of the Austrians, 243;
Austrian police, 244; system of espio-
nage, 244, 5; portraiture of Prince
Metternich, 245, 6; the aristocracy of
Britain a political and moral phenome-
non, its causes, 247.
Gilbert's memoir of the life and writ-
ings of Dr. Williams, 281, et seq. ;
sketch of the life of Dr. Williams, ib. ;
he enters the school at St. Asaph, 282;
acquires a distaste to become a clergy-
man and quits the school, 282, 3; ex-
ercise of his mind under religious im-
pressions, 283, 4; is placed under the
tuition of a clergyman, with a view

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