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Bentham, 391; of the school he has
founded, 393.
Martyn, J. and T., professors of botany in

the university of Cambridge, memoirs

of, 449.
Mental science; see Ballantyne.
Metaphysical science; Ballantyne,

Edwards, and Mackintosh.
Mind, the, physiology of; see Edwards,

and Mackintosh.
Mineralogy, study of, recommended, 81.
Montagu's Ornithological Dictionary of

British Birds, edited by J. Rennie, 501.
Montgomery's Journal of Voyages and

Travels by the Rev. D. Tyerman and
G. Bennet, Esq., 93; misrepresent-
ations of the state of society in the South
Sea islands, ibo; character of Captain
Kotzebue, 103 ; sketeh of the voyage
115; relative position and physical cha-
racter of the southern islands, 117; coral
reefs, 118; description of Tahna and
Raialea, 119; sacred tree in Huahine,
121; island of Rurutu, 194 ;-chris
tianization of, 195 ; first coronation of a
Christian king in the South Seas, 200;
incident at New Zealand, 201; Malay
Christians at Java, 203; idolatry in
Java, 204; Chinese rites, 208; Penang
Islands, 210; remarkable specimens of
insecl architecture, 211; visit to India,
ib.; slavery in the Mauritius, 217;
Madagascar, 213 ; funeral of Radama,

214 ; see Ellis.
Moral science; see Edwards and Mackin-

tosh.
Moses, proofs of his divine mission, and of

his being the writer of the Pentateuch;

see Cellerier.
Music; see Crotch.

Naples, view of, from the s'a, 462.
Napoleon, Crowe's character of, 431.
Neologism in England, projected plan for

opposing its progress, 327.
Nobility of England, change in their cha-

racter, 445.

Old Testament, the, divine origin of; see

Alexander and Cellerier.

Pardon, the doctrine of universal, untrue,

311.
Park, Professor J. J. on jurisprudence,

Kotzebue's, Von, misrepresentations of the

South Sea islanders. See Ellis, Montgc-
mery, and Stewart.

Landscape Annual, the, 460.
Lardner's Cabinet Cyclopædia, 421;
La Trobe on the music of the church, 469;

remarks on his use of the word church,
470; present state of psalmody, 475;-
in the established church, 476 ;- anong
dissenters, 478; causes of its low state,
480 ; influenced by the state of religion,
483; on the use of the anthem in public
worship, 485; suggestions for improving
congregational psalmody, 486 ;-and

creating a taste for sacred music, 488.
Lavallette, Count, memoirs of, by himself,

352; character of the author, ib. ; er-

tracts, 354; escape of Lavallette, 357.
Law reform, 384; state of learning in

England, 385; estimate of Mr. Ben-
tham and his principles of legislation,
366;—his character as a moralist, 390;
Sir James Mackintosh's character of Mr.
Bentham as a philosophical moralisi,
391of the utilitarian school, 393; state
of parties and opinions on law-reform,
395; effects of codification on the science
of law, 396; letters of Eunomus, 398 ;
courts of law and equity, 399; defects
in the administration of law in America,
400; accession of Lord Brougham to
the woolsack, 401;-his character by an
American, 402; American notions of

monarchy, 404.
Learning in England, state of, 385.
Library of Ecclesiastical Knowledge, 185,

197; present state of religion in Britain,
190; impediments to the progress of re-
ligion in Britain, 197; religious factions,

192; run upon the church, 193.
Literary Souvenir, the, 520.
Llama, the, description of, 180.
Lords, House of, and Reform, 359.
Luther's views of the nature of man,

303.
Lyell's principles of Geology, character of

the work, 79; Mr. Sedgwick's animad-
versions on his theory, ib.

Mackintosh's, Sir James, general view of
the

progress of ethical philosophy, chiefly
during the 17th and 18th centuries,
281; inadequacy of the words of or.
dinary language for the purposes of in-
tellectual philosophy, 283; distinction be-
tween physical and moral science, 285;
imperfections of existing classifications,
296; value of metaphysical scudies,
287; See Edwards.
**ckintosh's, Sir J., character of Jeremy

396; see Law Reform.
Park's suggestions addressed to the Legis-

lature and the Landed Interest, occa-
sioned by the bills for a composition of
tithes; extract on the character and
functions of the English clergy, 17.
Parkinson's outlines of Oryctology, 75, 61.

Parsous's, J., sermons, 237; motives of

publication, 237; alunement of Christ,
238; divine revelation qualified to ac-
complish ils purposes, 243; the Spirit's
influence extended only to the instru-
mentality of the word, 245; diffusion of

the divine glory, 246.
Payson's, Rev. Dr., memoir, 267; uses

of Christian biography, ib.; character of

the memoir, 271.
Peers, house of, basis for its authority, 359;

causes of the decay of respect for, 361;
position of, in relation to the reform
bill, 366; character of the English

aristocracy, 367.
Pentateuch, the, value of it in studying the

Old Testament, 493.
Pettet's original sacred music, 492.
Pillar of divine truth, the, immoveably

fixed on the foundation of the apostles
and prophets, Jesus Christ himself being
the chief corner stone: shewn by the
genuineness, preservation, authenticity,
inspiration, facts, doctrines, miracles,
prophecies, and precepts of the word of

God, 319; see Greenfield.
Pleasures of Benevolence, 315; character

of the poem, 316. 318 ; ertracts, ib.
Poets of Great Britain, selections from,

225.
Poland, History of, character of that in the

Cabinet Cyclopædia, 134 ; comparison
between free and despotic states, 137;
causes of the Polish revolution, ib.; anti-
cipations of the subjugation of the Poles,
141; intolerance of the Poles, 143; atro-
cities of Thorn, 144; valour and heroism
of the Poles, 146; condition of the various

states, 147.
Prout's Continental Annual, 514.
Psalms, the, translation of, 151; see

French.

ib.; importance of guarding against ar-
tificial causes of aërial infection, 65;
probabilities of the Cholera being very
circumscribed in its ravages in England,
66 ; its malignity modified by the babits
and condition of the population, 67; pre-
cautions against ils attacks, 68 ; identity
of the Indian and English Cholera, 69;

character of Mr. Searle's treatise, ib.
Seaward's narrative of his shipwreck and

consequent discovery of certain islands
in the Carribbean Sea, edited by Miss
Jane Porter, 274; an artificial narra-

tive, ib.
Silk-manufacture, 422; progress of in

England, 425; introduction of the silk-
worm inlo Europe, 423; moral conse-
quences of prohibitory luws, 427 ; pro-

cess of spinning by the silk-worm, 506.
Smith's, Dr. J. P., discourse on the Per-

sonality and Divinity of the Holy Spirit,
59; remarks on the doctrine of the pro-
cession of the Holy Spirit, 60; the doc-
trine of the Scriptures on the tri-per-

sonality of the divine nature, 61.
Socinianism, defects and errors of; see

Dewar.
South Sea Islands; see Ellis, Montgomery,

and Stewart.
Southey's select works of the British

Poets, 225; extracts, 228.
Stewart's visit to the South Seas, 537;

political state of Brazil, 539; a gale at
sea described, 540; a sun-rise view of
the coast of Chile, 541; the Washington
islands, 543; island of Vapou, 514;
change in the island of Hawaii, 546; re-
marks on Beechey and Kotzebue's mis-

representations, 547; see Ellis.
Swain's, C., beauties of the mind, 525.

Reed's, Rev. A., discourse on eminent

piety essential to eminent usefulness,

183.
Reform and the House of Peers, 359.
Religion in Britain, state of, 190.
Rennie's edition of Montagu's Ornitholo-

gical Dictionary, 501; his objections to
the Quinary system, ib.; con sociality of

bank-swallows and sparrows, 502.
Ritchie's sketches of Italian scenery, 509.
Robertson's, Dr., Works, 217; Stewart's

life of, 218; character of his writings,
ib.

Temple of Melekartha, speculations as to

the author, 28; character of the work,
29, 45; sketch of a sleeping groupe on
board a vessel, ib.; description of the tem-
ple, 31; secluted priesthoods, 33; cha-
racter of the Greek nation in matters of
taste, 34 ; consequences of unmeriled po-
verty in a state, ib.; of an excessive in-
equality in the distribution of wealth, 35;
ease of governing an agricultural people,
ib.; an Eastern adventure, 36; advice
to a youthful monarch, 40; philosophy
an intervening influence between op-
lence and poverty, 41; sketch of the
Chinese character and nation, 42; of the

Egyptians, 43; of the Assyrians, 44.
Tooke's Diversions of Purley, revised and

corrected by Richard Taylor, 273.
Tyerman and Bennet's Journal of Voyages

and Travels; sec Montgomery.

Sacrifice, origin of; see Dewar.
Scriptures, the, canon of; see Alexander.
Searle's treatise on Cholera, 64; produc.

tion and spread of epidemic distempers,

Ure's new system of Geology, 75; cha-

racter and object of the work, 80.

Waddington, Rev. G., on the present con-

dition and prospects of the Greek, or
Oriental Church, 46; character of Ca-
podistrias, 47; remarks on the author's
sinister policy relative to education, ib.;
divisions of the Greek Church, 48; the

Constantinopolitan Church, 49; prayers
for the dead, 50; differences between the
Greek and Latin churches, 51; the ado-
ration of pictures, 52 ; pernicious policy
recommended in the conversion of the
Greeks, 54; condition and prospects of

the Greek church, 55.
Watson's life of the Rev. John Wesley,

349; character of previous biographies

of Wesley, 349; of Mr. Watson's,

350.
Wesley, Rev. John, Life of, by Rev. R.

Watson, 349.
What will the Lords do? 359.
Will, freedom of; see Edwards.
Wilson's appeal to dissenters, on their

submitting to the obligation imposed by
law, for the religious celebration of mar-
riage, according to the form prescribed

in the Book of Common Prayer, 62.
Winter's Wreath, the, 465.

Youngman's memoir of Gibbon, 217.

Zoological Society, gardens and menagerie

of described, 179; description of the
brown Llama, 180.

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