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Abrahams's, Benjamin, answer to the

Rev. C. Simeon's sermon, 375.
Africa, discoveries and travels in, 297, et

seg. i interior unknown to the ancients,
299; account of the earliest attempts
to sail round Africa, 300; voyage of
Hanno, 301; early voyages of the
Portuguese, 303; remarkable account
of Ogané, a pagan chief of Benin, ib.;
Capuchin missionaries sent to Congo
by the Pope, 393; Zingba, a female
chief, 304 ; Andrew Bittel, an English
prisoner among the Giagas, 305; early
proceedings of the French in Africa,
ib. ; of the English, 306 ; Job, an
African prince, 307; the Dahomans,
308 ; proceedings of the African Asso-
ciation, 309; Ledyard, ib.; Lucas,
ib. ; mortality at Sierra Leone, occasioned
by pestilential air, 310, 11; the Ashan-
tees, 311; republic of Cayor, 312;

French and Spanish trade in slaves, ib.
African Association, detail of its pro-

ceedings, 309.
African forts, papers relating to them,

297, et seq.
Agency of Divine Providence, O'Sulli-

van on, 42, et seq.
Agrippina, by Mrs. Hamilton, remarks on,

Algebra moral, or Dr. Franklin's mode of

balancing arguments, 446.
Altar, domestie, a course of family pray-

ers, &c. 151, el seg.
Amlwch, its declining state, 425
Anecdotes of the life of Bishop Watson,

97, et seq.
Animals, Plumptre on the duties of men

towards them, 576, et seq.
Antinomianism, 401, et seq. the pious in-

quirer after Christian truth, not left
to wander in distraction of mind, 402 ;
inquiry into the causes of the cohe-
rence of the various complicated sys-
tems of opinions, 403 ; the reasoning
faculty has acted only a subordinate

part in the process, ib.; Christianity
not traceable to any of the inherent
propensities of the human mind, ib. ;
genuine test of a religious system,
404; its mode of application, ib.; an-
tinomianism arises from a total cor-
ruption of the true design of religion,
ib. ; may be called the stoicism of
Christianity, 405; intellectual and
sentimental quietism distinguished,
406; the mystic and the antinomian
contrasted, 406, 7; points selected as
prominent by antinomianism, 407;
adapted to produce simply a change
in the apprehensions of the mind,
409; on the doctrine of eternal justi.
fication, ib.; imputed sanctification,
410, et seq. ; the moral law not a rule
of life, considered, 412, et seq.; a
believer not hurt by sin, 413, 4 ; re.
marks on prayer in reference to anti-
nomianism, 415; views and feelings
of the antinomian in regard to the
condition of upregenerate men, 417;
peculiar characteristics of antinomian
teaching and conduct, 529; agree-
ment between the socinian and the an.
tinomian in regard to the Bible, ib. ;
discrepancy between the antinomian
system aud the visible conduct of God
in his providence, 530; et seq. ; the
system addresses itself cbiefly to the
minds of persons who enjoy great ex-
ternal tranquillity, 532, 3; is not
adapted, from its essential character,
to tbe mental condition of the bulk of
mankind, 533; inquiry into some of
the originating causes of antinomian-
ism, 534 ; viz. a passion for something
new and strange, &c. 535, 6; spiri-
tual pride, 537; licentiousness of con-
duct, 538; vanity or ambition, 539;
want of a solid theological education,
539; et seq. ; provision of the church
of England for the theological educa.
tion of its ministers, exceedingly defec-

tive, 541, et seg. ; inquiry how far an-
tinomianism has been increased by
the incautious language indulged in
by some public persons, 543, 4; whe-
ther the party owes or pot its increase
to the influence of a reaction occa-
sioned by the general wont of a se-
rious spirit in the professors of reli-
gion, 544 ; et seg.; Mr. Cowan's rea-
sons for seceding from the church,
546; his letler to the Bishop of Bristol,
ib.; his remarks on infant baptism, 547;
on sponsors in baplism, ib.; Mr. Bid-
dulph on the same point, 548; Dr. Ry-
land on salvation by grace, 549; on the
errors of antinomianism, 550 ; extract
from Mr. Bidlake on the same sub-
ject, 551; subjects of Mr. Cooper's
letters on truth vindicated, 551, 2;
his apology for the Calvinist, 552, 3; on
the correlative effects of Antinomiunism,
553; character of Mr. Simons's letter,

Arabian writers give the first accounts of the

small-pox, 135.
Arrest under the inquisition, mode of, 351.
Assize tall ni Lancaster, 428.
Austin's, Dr. theory of calculous concre-

tions, 274; his opinion that the ope-
ration for the stone is often a radical

cure for the disease, 275.
Autos de Fé, account of various, 357.
Ayton and Daniell's voyage round Great

Britain, 330, el seg.
Bank cases of forgery, 288.
Bark of plants, 324.
Bean, on the reasonableness of family

devotion, 151, 2.
Benger's, Miss, memoirs of Mrs. Hamil-

ton, 497; et seq. ; residence at Mr.
Marshall's, 499; Dugald Stewart on
youthful curiosity, ib.; the imagination
frequently not duly appreciated, 500;
renarks on Sunday tasks, and the
mode of conveying religious instruc-
tion, 500, 1; attempt to shake her reli.
gious principles, 502 ; extract from a lel-
ter on the loss of her brother, 503, 4;
her secluded state, 505; account of her
Hiniloo Rajah, 506; Agrippina, 507;
remarks on Pestalozzi's mode of
teaching the Swiss peasantry, 509;
el seg. ; her last illness and death,
511, 2; reflections on her birth-day,

extracled from her journal, 512
Beppo, a Venetian story, 555, et seq. ;

extract, 556, 7.
Bible society controversy, 201, et seq. ;

reflections on the over-ruling of op-
posing agencies, 203, ib. ; Lloyd on the
assimilation of the Bible Society and the

Church mission, 203, 4; extract from
Archbishop Sancroft's modern policies,
204; party-opposition against the so.
ciety, 205; former predictions and
denunciations of the Rev. Josiah
Thomas, in respect to the dissenters,
207; his present altered opinion, ib.;
Rev. Mr. Lloyd's opinion of the dis-
senters, 208; extract, 209, 10; op.
posite opinions of Dr. Wordsworth
and Mr. Twining, in regard to the
Bible Society, 211, 2; attack of Pro-
fessor Marsh, 212; Dr. Maltby's ob-
jection to giving away the complete
Bible, 213 ; origin of the Church Mis.
siopary Society, ib. ; Mr. Lloyd on the
inefficucy of the Scriptures without an er-
position, 214 ; bis remarks on preach-
ing, 214; Stillingfleet on preaching,
215; Mr. Lloyd's appeal la the legisla.
tors against the existence of organised
socielies, 217, 8; unprincipled attempt
of Mr. Llogd to misrepresent the

Bible Society, 219
Biddulph's search after truth in its own

field, the Holy Scriptures, 401, el seg.;
remarks on sponsors in baplism, 548
Bidlake's truth vindicated, 401 ; promi.

nent errors of antinomianism, 551
Birthwort, common, descriplion of its singu-

lar structure, 266
Bloom on plants and fruils, 326
Boroigh compter, state of on Mr. Neild's

visit to it, 450; Mt. Buxlon's account

of it, 456, el seg.
Boscoslle Harbour, 338
Bossiney, 338
Botanical description of British plants in

the midland counties, by T. Purton,

Botanist's companion, by W. Salisbury,

159, et seq.
Botany, physiological, Keith's system,

259, et seq.
Boys, remarks on them as the subjects

of capital punishments, 289
Bristol jail, its dungeon, 463
Broome's selections from Fuller and

South, 128, et seq. ; sketch of Fuller's
lise, 128 ; his attachment to Charles's
party, ib.; his literary character, 129;
style, ib. ; the farthful minister, ib.; de-
finition of fancy, 130; South's genius
superior to Puller's, 130, 1 ; his gene-
ral character, 131 ; on the original er-
cellency of the understanding, 131, !;
love, the bond of society, &c. 132; R

pluinness of speech, 133
Bude Haven, 337
Bugg's country pastor, 252, el seg.,

subjects treated of, ib.; preachers of


84, et seq.

the doctrine of regeneration should them. land ils disastrous consequences, ib., are
'seloes be the subjects of il, 253; false rives at the Sandwich Islands, ib.; res
vieces of faith now prevalent in the roorld, lation of the late transactions in those
255; earnestress in preaching, ib. ; re- islands, ib. ; method of detecting thieves,
marks on the author's use of the terms 166,7; author's surprise that no 'mis.
orthodox and evangelical, ib. ; joining sionaries have been sent to these
the church, 257; on regard for an esla- islands, 168 ; remarkable ceremony praca
blished religion, 258

tised during the period called Macaheile,
Butler, Bishops on the mutual relations 167, 8; favourable character of the
existing among individuals of the

present king, 168 ; author reaches Rio
same species, 55

Janeiro, aud obliged to enter the hose
Buxton, on the present system of prison pital, 169; his further disasters and

discipline, 451, et seg. ; admiration of return to Scotland, ib. ; endeavours
virtuous character, seldom productive to support himself by playing on the
of virtuous principles and motives, violin on board a Clyde steam-boat, ib.
451; example of Howard, ib. ; false Caoutchouc, or India rubber, 327
notions entertained of the design of Capital punishments, 284. See Punish-
imprisonment, 452; present mode of ments,
punishment the source of crime, 452; Catalani, opinion of her, in Italy, 475
evils of a horror of reform, ib. ; dis. Catechism, Geneva, 1
couragements of Howard, 453; many Cayor, a small African republic, 319
important improvements have been ef- Chalmers's, Dr. sermon on the day of
fected by men of corrupt motives, 454; the funeral of the Princess Charlotte,
Mr. Neild's labours in visiting prisoas,
455; disappointment in his applica- Charlotte, Princess, Edmeston's ode to
tion to governinent for authority, ib. ; the memory of, 177
design of the present publication, ib. ; Charlotte, Princess of Wales, sermons
account of Mr. Neild's visit to the Bo. on the death of, 84 ; el seq. ; extracts
rough compter in 1801, &c. 456; de. from Dr. Chalmers's, 86,7; Mr. Hall's,
plorable situation of the prisoners on Mr. 87,8; Dr. Smith's, 89; Mr. Hoare's,
Buxton's visit in 1817; the jailor's in- 279; Dr. Gray's sermon, 281; Mr.
formation, 459; Mr. B.'s visit lo To. Scoli's, ib ; Mr. Fletcher's, 282, 33
thill Fields Bridewell, 460 ; jails al Sl. Mr. Morell's, 283
Alban's, 460, 1; Guildford Jail, 461; Chartered schools in Ireland. See
irons remarkably heavy, 462; Kingston Schools.
Jail and Bridewell, 462, 3; Bristol Chinese religious ceremonies, 40
Jail, 463; Caermarthen Castle, ib.; China, Ellis's journal of the proceedings
jail for debtors in Dover Castle, 464 ; of the late embassy to, 23, et seq.
Mr. Neild's statement of the enormous Chinese, early acquaintance with the
abuses of the King's Bench prison, ib.; small-pox, 136,7
465; Hertford Jail, 465; Hereford Chinese mode of communicating the
Jail, 466 ; capricious practice in different small-pox, 139
jails with regard to irons, ib. ; note ; Chinese scenery, fine specimen of, 36, 7.
debtors the most pitiable objects of the Christian manual, compiled from Eras-
British jails, 466; affecting stalement mus's “Enchiridion,” 366, et seq.
in regard to a prisoner for fraud, 467, 8; Christian records, 373, et seq. ; charac.
reflections addressed to the reader, ter of the work, 374
468, 9.

Church Missionary Society, Wilson's den
Caermarthen Castle, Mn Neild's account fence of, 201
of its state, 463

Churchman's epistle, 370, et seq. ; an
Calculous disorders, Marcet's essay on imitation of Dryden's religio laici,

the chemical history and medical 371 ; extract, ib. et seq.
treatment of, 270, et seq.

Church establishments cannot be sent
Campbell's voyage round the world, into heathen lands, 562

162, el seq. ; his birth and early ad- Classification proposed of calculous con-
ventures, ib.; enters on board a ship cretions, 271
in the Russian American company,ib.; Clergy, their conduct in supporting the
anchors in the harbour of St. Peter and Bible Society, defended against Mr.
St. Paul, 163; wrecked on Sannack Lloyd, by the Rev. E.Cooper, 557, et seq.
Island, 163, 4 ; sails to Alexandria in Coalition between Lord North and Mr. Fot,
the Fox Islands, 165; second wreck, remarks of Bishop Watson or, 383, 4

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