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Part Isaac, 336.
Portuguese, account of their early in-

tercourse with Africa, 302, et seq.
Powhellin, poverty and good conduct of its

people, 430, 1.
Prayer, considered in regard to the

antinomian system, 415.
Prayers for the family, Smith's course

of, 151, el seq. ; utility of forms, 157.
Preaching, Stillingtleet's remarks on,

215.
Priestholme, isle of, 426.
Prison discipline, Buxton's inquiry into

the effects of, 451, et seq.
Protestant cantons of Switzerland more

civilized than the Roman Catholic,
66; a Romish priest's explanation of

its cause, ib.
Protestant preachers at Paris, lax

style of their preaching, 66.
Punishments, capital, 284, el seq. ; great

multiplicity of crimes deemed capital,
ib. ; comparative rarity of the inflica
tion of the sentence, 285; severity in
regard to forgery, ib. ; inefficiency of
capital punishments to lessen parti-
cular crimes, ib. ; evil tendency of
frequent executions, 286; rigour exer-
cised in Bank cases of forgery, 288;
capital punishments in regard to boys,

289; case of Vartie, 290.
Punishment, the present mode of, the

source of great evils, 452.
Puigblanch's inquisition unmasked, 236.
Purton's botanical description of British

plants in the midland counties, 159,
et seg.; his description deficient, 161;
omissions, ib. ; account of fungi, 161.

et

Records, Christian, 373, el seq.
Reform, evil consequences occasioned by

the prejudice entertained against il,

452.
Reform, parliamentary, 233, seq.
Religio Clerici, 370, et seq. ; an imita-

cer, ib.; his adventure in the dungeon at
the Hotel de Ville, 177 ; his interview
with the serucious Chaumelle, 175 ; Si-
mon's cruel Treatment of ine Dauphin,
176; Dauphin's wretchedness and

death, ib.
Richmond's, the Rey. R., sermon at the

opening of a Roman Catholic chapel,

376.
Rome, Naples, Florence, by Count de

Stendhal, 474, et sez.
Rools of plants, 316.
Rope-bridge, near Holyhead, 424.
Rousseau's remarks on the pastors of

the Generese church, 5, note.
Royal Family of France, authentic ine-

moirs of their sufferings, 170, et seq.

See Revolution.
Ryland's life of Fuller, &c. 181, et seg. ;
Dr. R. the only proper person to be
the biographer of Fuller, ib. ; his re-
marks on the personal sailings of Dr. F.
193; the present selections froin Mr.
F.'s writings, &c. highly judicious
and characteristic, 184, 5; agitation
of " The Modern Question,' 185 ;
exercises of Mr. F.'s mind during
the earlier years of his liti, 186;
joins a baptist society at Suham,
187; chosen pastor, ib.; involved in
the controversy concerning the duty
of all men to whom the gospel is
preached, to believe, ib. ; origin of
his work-The gospel of Christ wor-
'thy of all acceptation,' 188; strong
ground on which the practical joint
stands, that it is the duty of Christian
teachers to address the gospel to sin-
ners, ib.; evil consequence of Christian
teachers being fettrred in their dis-
courses, by maintaining a pervading
logical consistency, ih, ; methods of
the maintainers of strict systems of
Christian doctrine, 189; distanction be-
tween moral and naturai inability, 190,
1; the subject connecteil, imme-
diately, with the origin of evil, ib. ;
lasting disadvantages experienced by
Mr. F., occasioned by the pecularities
of the first stage of bis studies, 192;
his great strength of un'lerstanding,
193 ; his severe habitual jealousy of
his motives of action, 194; his uni-
form inflexible maintenance of the
moral law as a rule of life, &c. ib.;
biographer's carilions in regard to the
acknowledged failings of good nier, ib. ;
extract from Mr. F.'s jourual, 195.

tion of Dryden's Religio Laici, 371.
Revolution in France, authentic me-

moirs of, and of the sufferings of the
Royal Family, 170, et seq. ; Louis
XVIth's declaration of the integrity of
his conduct as King, 170, 1, ruinous
measures of his predecessors, 171;
character of Louis XVlth, 171, 2;
M. de Séze's defence of his concluct at the
bar of the convention, 172; Hue's rela.
tion of his escape from the assault at the
Tuilleries, ib.; description of the King's
sleeping-room at the Temple, 173; cou-
denuation of Hue, who

saved by
the interference of a municipal offi.

Sabbath, a day of rest for animals, 577.

84. Aibans' jail, account of460, 1.
Salisbury's botanist's companion, 159,

et seq.; character of the work, ib.
Sandwich islands, Campbell's account of

the late state of, 165, 6; strongly
offer themselves as a proper station

for a Christian mission, 168.
Savings' baoks, Cunningham's remarks

on the evils of, 80, et seq.
Schools, chartered, in Ireland, inquiry

into the abuses of, 119, et seg.; autbor
of the present work, ib. ; atlempt, in
the reign of Henry the Eighth, to eradi.
cate the Irish language, 120; perverse
policy lowards Ireland, ib. ; difference of
conduct towards Scotland, ib. ; origin
and intent of the Charlered Schools, 121;
author's appeal to parliament in reference
to Ireland, ib. ; stater.ent in regard to
the application of the funds of the chartered
school sociely, 122, 3 ; proceedings of
the London Hiberninn society, 124 ; ap.
probation of its schools by the Roman Ca.
tholics, ib. ; previous state of the Irish
schools, 125 ; Surther advantages derived
from the London Hiberniat. schools, ib.
el seg. ; tendency of education to repress
the influence of Popery among the poor

Irish, 127 ; proper conduct to be pur-

sued towards Ireland, ib.
Scott's sermon on the death of the

Princess Charlotte, 281, 2.
Scripture, custom in regard to reading

it, 368.
Scripture Portraits, 72, et seq.
Sermons by the Rev. D. S. Wayland,

562, et seg.
Seven United Provinces detach them-

selves from the Spanish Netherlands, 251.
Sheppard's tour through France, Italy,

&c. 62, et seq. ; peculiarities of the
author as a tourist, ib. ; bis route,
64 ; striking contrast belveen London
and Paris, ib. ; bis remarks on the
doctrines preached by the Protestant
teachers at Paris, 66 ; his estimate of
M. Marron, ib.; Protestant Swiss
cantons superior to the Roman Ca.
tholic in civilization, &c. ib. ; a Ro-
mish priest's explanation of its causes,
ib. ; first vieto of the Savoyard Alps, ib. ;
Simplon and Mount Cenis, 67; Turin,
ib.; mendicity suppressed there by the
French, and restored by the present
Sovereign, 68 ; late religious persecu-
tion in France, ib. ; Eustace's mis-
statement in regard to Vinci's Last
Supper, 69; magnificence of the Sim.
plon, ib. ; great attention paid to eciuca.
son in the Pays de Vaud, 70; small

anabaptist fraternity in the valley of

Moutiers, 71; their peculiarities, ib.
Simeou's sermon, Abrahams's answer to,

375.
Simeon's true test of religion in the soul,

401.
Simon's cruel treatment of the Dauphin, 176.
Simons's Letter to a highly respected

friend on the subject of errors of the

Antinomian kind, 401.
Six weeks tour through a part of France,

&c. 470, et seq. ; appearance of the
Alps, 472; country near Geneva, ib.;
falls near Maglans, 473.
Sketch of my friend's family, by Mrs.

Marshall, 178, et seq.
Small-pox, Moore's history of, 134, et

seg.
Smalls, light-house on one of these

rocks, 345; its tremendous situation,
ib. ; danger of its inhabitants, occasioned

by the slorm, ib.
Smith's domestic altar, or a course of
family prayers, 151, el seg. ; 'Bean

on the reasonableness of family de.
votion,' 151,2 ; its obligation, ib. ;
state of family devotion and instruc-
tion among the puritans, 154; sub-
sequent general laxity throughout the
kingdom. 155; probable cause of the
present peglect of domnestic instruc-
tion among the Dissenters, 156; re-
marks on the proper mode of con-
ducting family prayer, ib. ; gift of
prayer should be cultivated, 157;
Dr. Watts's guide to prayer, ib. ;
utility of forms of prayer considered,
ib. ; list of printed forms, 158, and

note.
Smith's, Dr. Sorrows of Britain, &c. a

sermon, 84, el seq.
Societies, Friendly,' Cunningham on

their infuence on public morals, 80,

el seg.

Sonth, Broome's selections from his

works, 128, el seq.; his general cha.
racter, 131 ; on the original excellency
of the understanding, 131, 2; luce, the
bond of society, 132 ; on plainness of

speech, 133.
Spaiz has suffered less from the small-pos
than

any other country, 143.
Speech, Fuller on plainness of, 193.
Stendhal's, Count de, notices of Rome,

Naples, and Florence, 474, et sog.;
his enthusiasm for music, 475; Italian
estimate of Catalani, ih. ; style of
Hayılı and Cimarosa, 475, 6; music
the only thing left to Italy, ib. ; arri.
valat Rome, 477; bis opinion of Mo.

Brougham, 478; and hatred of the
British, ib. ; Naples, ib. ; amusement of
the English at Naples, 479; high claims
of rank at Naples, 479; author's at-
tachment to Italy, 481; his description
of the English ladies, 482 ; remarks on

the Italian language, 483, 4.
Stephenson, a Wesleyan missionary, persecut-

lion suffered by him in the island of Ber-

mudas, 72, 3.
Stevenson's scripture portraits, 72, et

seq. ; a good and a bad education exem-
plified, 72, 3.
Stilling fleet's, Bishop, remarks

on

- preaching, 215.
Suffrage, universal, 253, et seq; true

claim to the right of, 235.
Symptoms indicative of the presence of

calculous coucretions, 272.
System, religious, genuine test of, 404.

Temple, Chinese, descriplion of, 34, 5.
Test uci, &c. opinions of the Bishops in re-

gard to its repeal, 388.
The Modern Question agitated, 185.

See Ryland's life of Fuller.
Tothill Fields' Bridewell, 406.
Torrane's, Governor, description of the

Ashantees, 311.
Torture, three modes of, practised by the In-

quisition, 354.
Tour, by J. Sheppard, through France,

Italy, Switzerland, &c. 62, el seq.
Travellers to Zion, Freeston's directions

for, 74, el seg,
Trunks of plants, 317.
Turin, some account of, 67; mendicity

restored by the present sovereign, ib.
Vaccination a sufficiently safe preserva-

tive against the small-pox, 150.
Vaccination, Moore's history and prac-

tice of, 134, et seq.
Vartie, case of, 290.
Vaughan, of Dupraven-house, his rapa-

cious cruelty, 340 ; terrible death of

his two sons, 16.
Vegetable weather-gage, 267, 8.
Venus's fly trap, description of it, 264.
Vinci's Leonardo da, picture of the last

supper, its present ruinous state, 69;
Mr. Eustace's statement concerning it

erroneous, ib.
Voltaire's remarks on the state of reli-

gion at Geneva, 5.
Voyage round Great Britain, by Ayton

and Daniell, 330, et seq. ; design of
the voyage, ib. ; its novelty and advan-
tages, 331; ground swells, 332 ; scar-
city of trees on the Cornwall coast, 334 ;
lorty cliffs near Combe Martin, 335;
Port Isaac, 336; accumulation of sand

at the entrances of the north ports of
Cornwall and Devon, 337; Bude haven,
ib.; Boscastle harbour, 338; Bussiney,
ib. ; brutal rapacity of the wreckers, ib;
dreadful history of Vaughan of Dun-
raven, and his troo sons, 340; Aberthar,
cement made from its limestone, 341;
canal of Merthyr Tydvil, 341; site of
St. David's, 343, 4; description of the
light-house on one of the Smalls,
near St. Bride's bay, 345; dreadful
state of its inhabitants during a slorm,
ib ; contrast between the coasts of Cardi-
ganshire and Pembrokeshire, 345; deso-
late state of Llyn, 420; author rails
against the Methodists, 421, et seq.; au.
thor's ignorance, ib. ; note, rope-bridge,
near Holyhend, 424 ; the Skerries, ib.;
Amlwch, its declining state, 425; deso-
late state of the country round the
Parys mountain, 425; Parys mine ;
isle of Priestholme, 426; Great
Orme's head, 427; assize ball al Lan-
caster, 428; Lord Lonsdale's colliery,
429; its moral state utterly neglected,
ib.; Gretna, 430 ; poverty and cultivated
morals of the inhabitants of Powhellin,

430, 1.
Voyage round the world, by A. Camp-

bell, 162, et seq.
Walk through Switzerland, 470.
Watson's, Bishop, anecdotes of his own

life, 97, et seq. ; origin of the publication,
97, 8; sketch of his life, 98, 9; his
early studies, ib.; bias of his theolo-
gical opinions, 100, et seq.; objection-
able nature of the subjects sometimes
chosen for university scholastic exer-
cises, 101 ; on the everlasting punish-
ment of the roicked, 102; author chosen
professor of chemistry, 103 ; procures
from the King the grant of a stipend for
the professorship, 104; is made regius
professor of divinity, ib. ; his unwea-
ried application, 105; created a bie
shop, ib. ; the Dr.'s own account of it,
ib; honesty of his political principles,
106; his conduct at the university, as
divinity professor, 107; intimacy with
the duke of Grafton, 108; his 'odd
letler lo Gibbon', 109; defence of it to
the King, ib. ; remarks on his con-
duct, ib.; his candour considered,
110 ; on the supposed innocency of
doubt and unbelief, 112, et seq. ; his
lordship’s religious belief chiefly that
of the understanding, 114 ; his account
of his habitual tendency to doubt on cer.
tain religious doctrines, 135; general
reflections on his religious conduct

us as Christians, 565, 6; minister's al.
dress to his hearers, 566; neglect of the
scripture, 566,7; on the Lord's supper,

567, 8.
Wax, vegetable, 327.
Whig party, causes of its decline, 385,

et seq.

and character, 146, et seq. ; his inde.
pendent spirit, 223 ; remarks on the office,
&c. of a bishop, 228; attacbinent to
Wbig principles, 22+; and extract;
challenged by the King on republicanism,
297; his real political opinions, 226,
m; India bill, i6 ; increasing infuence
of the Crown, 228, el stq. ; parliamen-
tary reform, 231, et sen ; on annual
parliainents and universal suffrage,
233; on the true cla m to a right of
suffrage, 235; speech on the regency
bill, 378, 9; Bistup's notice of the
Queen, 380), et seg ; of the rooliion be-
tween Lord North and Mr. Fux, 383, 4;
causes of the decline of the Whig
party, 385, et seg ; coolness of the
court towards ibe dissenters, 387, 8;
decision of th: Bishops, in reference 10
the test ael, &c. 388; opinion of Dr.
Watson, 389, et seq. ; Catholic enian-
cipation, 393 ; general reflections on
the Bishop's conduct and character,

393, 4,
Waylanri's sermons, 562, el seq.; sub-

jects treated, 563; sels denial, 564 ;
tendency of the gospel, 564, 5; ad-
dress to despisers, 565; dulie; required of

Wilks's sermon on noncoaformity, 437,

et seq. ; objections to the use of satire
and ridicule in delegre of the poin-
ciples of religious nonconformity, ib.
et sog. ; nonconformist necessitated to
assume a different defence from the
conformist, 488, 9; remarks on the
author's extracts from recent clerical
publications, 489.
William of Normunily's bitter reflections on

a review of his life, 369.
Wilson's defence of the Church Mission-

ary Suciety, 201.
Worship of saints, Erasmus's remarks on,

370.
Wreckers, their brutal tapacity, 338.

Zingha, a remarkable African female

chief, 304.
Zion, Freeston's directions to travellers

to, 74, et seq.

ERRATA.

Page 513, line 5, from bottom, rear the results.

523, Line 21, rend as this little festival exhibited.
526, 1 ne 26, for taste read task.
528, line 12, dele which.

last line, read in much more danger.
532, line 9, rrad concentration of the mind.
534, line 18, for influences, read ipfe rences.

line 25, for successively, read successfully.
543. line 11, for sensibly, read insensibly.
5 6 line 25, dile not.
549, line 5, for There are others, read There are meu.
578, line 5, from bottom, for extension read exclusion.

MAY 6

1918

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