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ing, Cattermole, &c. With Poetical Illustrations by L. E. L. Demy quarto, tastefully bound and gilt, 21s.
A new volume of Sermons by the Rev. Dr. Arnold, of Rugby, is in the press, and nearly ready for publication.
In a few days will be published, Sermons preached in Howard Street Chapel, Sheffield. By Thomas Rawson Taylor.
Preparing for publication, The Gallery of the Society of Painters in Water Colours. The present Work is undertaken with the sanction of the Society, and is intended to comprise a selection of the most admired works, which have appeared in the past, as well as those which may be produced in future exhibitions. The First Part, containing Three Plates, accompanied by descriptive Letter-press, will be published in May, and the Work will be continued at intervals not exceeding two months, and completed in about Twelve numbers. Prints, royal 4to, 9s. ; Proofs, imperial 4to, 158.; India Proofs, imperial 4to, 18s.
Preparing for publication, by Louis Parez, Member of the Society of Antiquarians of Normandy, The Banks of the Loire, a Series of Views illustrating the most interesting and beautiful spots on the Loire and its Environs, executed in the best style of Lithography, from his Original Sketches made in the Summer of 183), accompanied by Topographical and Historical Notices of the most eventful Periods of French and English History. The First Number will appear on the 1st of January next; to be continued every two months, and completed in Six Numbers, price 10s. 6d., India Proof, 15s.
Preparing for publication, The Traditions of Lancashire: Second Series. In 2 Vols. 8vo. Dedicated to the Right Honourable Lord Stanley. By J. Roby, M.R.S.L. This concluding Series will be brought out in a style in every respect equal, if not superior, to the First Series of the Traditions of Lancashire.
In the press, The Sacred History of the World, from the Creation to the Deluge, attempted to be philosophically considered, in a series of Letters to a Son. By Sharon Turner, F.A.Š., F.R.S. In 1 Vol. 8vo.
Charles Swain, Author of “ Metrical Essays," has nearly ready for publication, “ The Mind,” a Poem in two parts,—with Other Poems : embodying a second edition of " The Beauties of the Mind," a poetical sketch.
A splendid View of the City of Edinburgh, from the Top of Arthur's Seat, is now being Engraved by Reeves, in his best style, on a scale of 22 by 15 inches, from a very accurate and comprehensive Drawing, recently taken on the spot, by W. Purser, Esq. To be published early in December.
In the course of December will be published, in a thick 12mo Volume, The Shakespearean Dictionary ; being a complete Collection of the Expressions of Shakespeare, in Prose and Verse, from a few Words, to fifty or more Lines; to each Extract is prefixed an appropriate Synonyme, and the whole is arranged in alphabetical order, with appended References to the Context; forming altogether the most useful and complete Concordance and Dictionary of Shaksperean Quotations that has ever appeared.
Richard Baynes's Select Catalogue of Old Books, containing an interesting collection in Divinity, Sermons, History, Mathematics, and all other classes of Literature. Including the Libraries of the Rev. Mr. Holloway, of a Clergyman, and of Mr. Trotter, a celebrated Mathematician, and other recent purchases on sale at 28, Paternoster Row, London. Svo.
THEOLOGY. The Truth of the Gospel History, argued from our Lord's Conduct with reference to
A Visit to the South Seas, in the United States' Ship Vincennes, in 1829-30, comprising Scenes in Brazil, Peru, Manilla, the Cape of Good Hope, St. Helena, the South Sea Islands, &c.
Prayer and Religious Tests, in connexion with the British and Foreign Bible Society, considered in Two Letters addressed to the Right Hon. Lord Teignmouth ; including Remarks on the tone appropriate to all discussions among Christians, especially Christian Ministers. By Joseph Hughes, A.M. Third edition. Svo. ls. 6d.
AIKIN's, Dr., select works of the British
poets, 225; extracts, 228.
Alexander, Dr. A., on the canon of the
Old and New Testament Scriptures, 70 ;
object and outlines of the work, ib. ; in-
spiration of the Old Testament Scrip-
tures, 72; completion of the canon of
the Old Testament, ib.; character of the
Apocryphal Books, 74.
America, defective administration of law
Annuals, the, review of, 453. 508; the
young sportsman, 453; Frank Finlay,
an American tale, 455; view of Naples,
from the sea, 462; green grass, 464; a
hymn, 465; the descent of the Jura,
509; the descent into Piedmont, 511;
the city of Innspruck, 513; the arlist,
516; reminiscences of Andalusia, 521;
a sonnet, 522; a ballad, ib.; Christmas
musings, 523; painting, 525.
Annuals, the, illustrations of, 550.
Apocrypha controversy, 320.
Arminian and Calvinistic metaphysics, 304.
Atonement of Christ, the; see Dewar.
volition, 133; general character of the
Bentham, Jeremy, character of, 386, et seq.
Beverley's letter to his Grace the Archbi.
shop of York, on the present corrupt
state of the Church of England, 1; con-
trast between the primitive and the Eng-
lish churches, 15; style of the author,
16; amount of church property, 23; in-
crease in the income and expenditure of
the country, 24; nature of the property
in tithes, 26.
Bible Society, pamphlets on its constitu-
tion and proceedings, 81. 165. 277; re-
solutions of the Preston and Hull Aurie
liary Societies, 87; circular of the Sack-
ville Street Committee, 165; character of
this committee, 166 ; principles of the
society, 170. See Fletcher, and Green-
Bowring's specimens of the Polish poets,
Boys and others against Greenfield; see
Britain, introduction of Christianily into,
189; present state of religion in, 190.
Brougham, Lord, character of, 402.
Brown, Dr., remarks on bis essay on the
human understanding, 126.
Burton's, Dr. E., enquiry into the heresies
of the apostolic age, 373; information
to be gained by a collection of the great
primeval traditions, ib.; origin and na-
ture of Gnosticism, 375. 380; character
of Mosheim's ecclesiastical works and
Du Pin's Bibliotheque, 377; Matter's
critical history of Gnosticism, 378; cha-
racter of Dr. Burton's enquiry, 379;
Bagster's Comprehensive Bible, 319. 328.
Ballantyne's examination of the human
mind, 123; uncertainty and variableness
of metaphysical science, ib.; not un-
worthy of study, 124- nor unproductive
of benefit, 125; its progress, 126; re-
marks upon Dr. Brown's essay on the
understanding, ib.; adopted classifications
in mental science, 127; phenomena of
association, 128; illustration of the law
of precedence, 129; examinalion of the
law of coexistence, 130 ; motives and
main principles of Gnosticism, 380; re-
lationship between the Æons of the
Gnostics and the Cabbalistic Sephiroth of
the Jews, 382; connerion between Gnos-
ticism and the Plulonic philosophy, 383.
Corbyn on the management and diseases of
infants under the influence of the climate
of India, 64 ; progress of cholera, 67.
Cranmer, archbishop, character of, 430.
Crotch's, Dr. substance of several courses
of lectures on music, 249; sketch of
his early years, ib.; dedication of his
sonatas to the queen, 250; his character
as a composer, 251; musical taste, 252;
remarks on Handel, 255 ; present school
of music, 257.
Calmet's Dictionary of the Holy Bible, by
the late Mr. Charles Taylor, with the
fragments incorporated, 277.
Calvinistic and Arminian metaphysics, 304.
Cellerier's discourse on the authenticity and
divine origin of the Old Testament,
translated by Wreford, 493; value of
the Pentateuch in the study of the Old
Testament, ib.; character of Cellérier's
discourse, 494; author of the Penta-
teuch ? ib.; futility of Simon's objec-
tions, 495; divine origin of the Penta-
teuch, 496; confirmations of the Mosaic
chronology, 498; the character and in-
stitutions of Moses afford proof of his
divine mission, 500.
Chalmers, Dr. T., style of his writings, 2.
Cholera morbus; see Corbyn and Searle.
Christ, atonement of; see Dewar.
Christianity favourable to liberty, 434.
Church of Christ, the, 10, 15, 25, 470.
Church of England, the ; see Coleridge,
Church Reform, by a Churchman, l;
Church property a trust, 27; inequali-
ty in its distribution, ib.
Church, the Greek; see Waddington.
Church music, 469; see La Trobe.
Codification ; see Law Reform.
Coleridge, s. T., on the constitution of
the church and state, according to the
idea of each ; with aids towards a right
understanding of the late Catholic bill, 1 ;
character of his writings, ib.; contrasted
with Dr. Chalmers, 2; the conditions
requisite to the health and constitutional
vigour of a body politic, 4; definition
of an idea, 5; idea of a constitution, 7;
limitation of the power of parliament, 9;
description of the Christian church, 10,
25; relation of the national church to
the church of Christ, 12, 25; cause of
some of the hostility to the clergy, 18;
supported by the state as mere secular
teachers, ib. ; advantages derived to so-
ciety by a nalimal church, 19; change
in the character of the English church,
20; tendency of agricultural pursuits to
the establishment of absolute govern-
ments, ib.; essential defect in the Eng-
lish church, 22; amount of church pro-
De la Beche's geological notes; and sec-
tions and views, illustrative of geologi-
cal phenomena, 75; imperfection of geo-
logical knowledge, 76; character of these
Dewar on the nature, reality, and efficacy
of the atonement, 306; origin of sacri-
fice, 307; perfection of Christ's human
nature, 308; great source of religious
error, 310; extent of Christ's atone-
ment, ib.; doctrine of universal pardon
untrue, 311; inanity of all theories op-
posing the atonement, 312; defect of
Socinianism in relation to the Divine
Doubt in religious questions, not to be
treated with contempt or bitterness, 529;
treatise on its nature and causes, ib. ;
necessity of making the evidences of re-
vealed religion part of education, 530;
causes of the increase of infidelity, and
suggestions for combating it, 532; ne-
glect of the facts of the Christian evidence,
a cause of infidelay, 535.
Douglas, J., on the prospects of Britain,
433; inattention of rulers and politicians
to the principle of the Divine goveroment,
ib.; Christianity favourable to liberty,
434; approach of a European revolution,
437; superiority of moral over physical
resistance to bad governments, 439; ne-
cessity of religion and virtue to the con-
tentment and happiness of states, 440 ;
revelation the instrument for regene-
rating society, 441; necessity of par-
liamentary reform, 443; change in the
characler of the English nobility, 445 ;
irreligion the cause of national eril, 447.
Ecclesiastical History, classes of readers
Edinburgh Bible Society, proceedings of,
Edwards's Enquiry into the modern pre-
vailing notions respecting that freedom
of the will which is supposed to be es-
sential to moral agency, virtue and vice,
reward and punishment, praise and blame,
281; imperfection and excellencies of
Comprehensive Bible, the, 319, 328.
Constitution, a, definition of, 7.
the enquiry, 288, 292; character of Ed.
wards as a writer, 289; his personal cha-
racter, 290 ; doctrine of fatalism, 294 ;
fatal alliance between religion and me-
taphysics, 295 ; melaphysical reasoning
inadequate to determine biblical contro-
versies, 297; physiological science in.
dependent of metaphysical dogmas, 298;
causation and contingency, 300; physi-
ology of the human mind, 301 ; views
entertained by Luther and the other re-
formers on the nature of man, 303;
Arminian and Calvinislic metaphysics,
Ellis's Polynesian researches, 93; causes of
the diminution of the Tahitian race,
jil: see below.
- Vindication of the South Sea
mission, 93; remarks on Capt. Beechey's
narrative, 96 ; on the Edinburgh Review,
97; Kotzebue's misrepresentations, 98,
104, 110, 113; Captain Finch's official
account of the Sandwich islanders, 100;
Kotzebue's account of the introduction
of Christianity into Tahiti, 105; remarks
upon this, 107; see Stewart.
see Edwards and
Eunomus, letters of, on law reform; see
European revolution, approach of, 437.
Everett's Edwin; or Northumbria's royal
fugitives restored, 90; first burial ground
of the Christians in Britain, ib.
Everett's village blacksmith, 369.
Geology, state of the science of, 75; harmony
between natural phenomena and the Mo-
saic records, 77; remarks on Lyellos
theory of the earth, 79.
Gibbon's decline and fall of the Roman
empire, 217; Mr Youngman's character
of Gibbon, 222;
Gnosticism, history of. See Burton.
Gorham's memoirs of John Martyn, and
Thomas Martyn, 449.
Greece, state of religion in, 46.
Greek Church, the. See Waddington.
Greenfield, W. editor of the Comprehen-
sive Bible, 319; extraordinary and un-
provoked attack upon, ib. 328; apocrypha
controversy, 320; Mr. Benham's defence,
328; retort upon Mr. Boys, 331 ;Jewish
Expositor, and Society for promoting
Christianity among the Jews, 335 ; Mr.
Haldane's attack, ib.; character of the
Pillar of Truth, 336; new translation
into Hebrew of the New Testament,
339; comparison of, with the Jews' So-
ciety's version, 340; death of Mr.
Hall's works, edited by Olinthus Gregory,
Handel, Crotch's remarks on, 255.
Harmonicon, the, 257; Clementi, 258.
Harrison's Tales of a Physician, second
Heath's Picturesque Annual, 508.
Hebrew translation of the New Testament,
by W. Greenfield, 339.
Humourist, the, 527.
Insect Miscellanies, 501; character of the
work, 503; the bombyx or silk worm,
ib; insect architecture, 21).
Innspruck, city of, described, 513.
Inspiration of the Scriptures; see Alexander
Isaiah, translations of. See Jenour.
Factions, religious, 192.
Fatalism, doctrine of, 294.
Ferrier's memoirs of the rev. W. Wilson,
267; state of religion in Scotland, in
1732, 269; grounds of dissent in Scot-
Fletcher's, Dr. J., letter on the constitution
of the Bible Society, 81 ; principles upon
which the society is based, 82 ; erroneous
principles of fellowship assumed by the
erclusive party, 84 ; effect of the Bible
Society on Socinianism, 85; see Bible
Fletcher's history of Poland, 134.
Forget me not, the, 523.
Fraser's Life and diary of the Rev. Henry
Erskine, A.M., 267;
Freedom of the Will. See Edwards.
French and Skinner's translation of the
Book of Psalms, 151; Psalm xlv, 152;
desiderata in a translation of the Psalms,
156, 163; character of Buchanan and
Johnston's versions, 157; varied style
of the psalms, 158; Psalm xxiii, 159;
Psalm 1xxiii, 160; Psalms xlii, xliii, 16h.
Je ir's translation of the Prophet Isaiah,
407; remarks on Bishop Lowth's transla-
tion, ib.; object and character of Jenour's
translation, 408; style of the prophetic
writings, 409; translation of Isa, liji.
410; remarks upon some parts of the
Jones's, W., lectures on Ecclesiastical
History, 185; character of, 187;
Establishment of Christianity in Britain,
Jowett's Musæ Solitariæ, 491.
-Lyra Sacra, 492.
Juvenile Forget-me-not, 453.