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North-east, North-west, or Polar Passage three volumes. By S. T. Coleridge, a

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the earliest Period of Scandinavian NaVindiciæ Wykehamicæ; or, a Vindi

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Expeditions, under the Orders of CapLetter to Henry Brougham, Esq. M. P.

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row, F. R. S. To which are added, a Charity. By the Rev. W. L. Bowles,

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Gleanings and Remarks collected do

ring many Months Residence at Buenos THEOLOGY.

Ayres and within the Upper Country; On Prayer; its nature, obligation, and with a Prefatory Account of the Expeprivilege : with a few forms. By the dition from England, until the Surrender Rev. Edward Bickersteth, 12mo. 45. 6d. of the Colony of the Cape of Good Hope,

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a Chart of Rio de la Plata, with Pilotage A Clironological History of Voyages Directions. 8vo. 10s. boards.



Africa, unknown state of its interior, 449
Aleppo, revolution at, 109
Alexander, Emperor of Russia, inspecls

personally some of the prisons of Peters

burgh, 90, 1
Algiers, Pananti's narrative of a resi-

dence at, 472, et seq.
Altham and his wife, a tale, 389, et seq.

character of the work, 393, the tale,
. 394, et seq.; extract illustrative of the

style and design of the work, 395, 6
American rivers east of the mountains, de-

scription of, 39.
Americans deficient in cleanliness, 41
Ancyras, an extraordinary race of men,

Anecdote of Benezet, 372
Angora goat, its fine hair, 104
Angora, history of, 104
Ants, their courage, and battles, 120
Apparatus to be used on ship board for

promoting a uniform circulation of
air, by way of preventing the attacks

of the dry rot, 74
Arabian alchymist, a curious account of

one, 233, 4
Arctic expeditions ; a poem by Miss

Porden, 601, et seq.
Armenia, Kinneir's journey through, 97,

et seq.

remarks on it, 6; on the author's
translation of certain particular pas-
sages, 7, et seq.; his assertion that
• Christ quoted from the Hebrew,
examined, 10, 11; remarks on the
alleged integrity of the Hebrew text,
12, 3; on the knowledge of the Old
Testament possessed by the early
Christians, ib.; his assertion that
verbs iu the future form must not be
translated in the past time, examined,
14; on verbs written in the future
form and translated in the preter
tense, 15; on the pluperfect tense, 17,

et seq.; critical examination and exposi-
. tion of various passages of the author's

translation, 130, et seq.; 280, et seq.
Benezet, Vaux's life of, 367, et seq.
Betlis, present state of, 231; the beg,

or governor, 232
Bible, holy, Bellamy's new translation

of, 1, et seq.; 130, et seq.; 280, et seq.
Bicheno's inquiry into the nature of be-

pevolenc", in reference to the poor

laws, 202, et seg.
Birkbeck's journey from Virginia to the

Illinois, 33, el seq.; his review of Engo
land, and of the English farmer, 34, 5;
sale of slaves at Norfolk, 35; striking
contrast between the Virginia slave and the
English labourer, 35, 6; baneful in-
fluence of slavery on the morals of
all America, 37 ; character of the
Virginians, 37; description of the mi-
grating to the Ohio, 38; American inns
east of the mountains, 37; Americans de-
ficient in regard to cleanliness, 41; first
experiment of the travellers' to camp out;'
40, 1 ; dreary gloominess of a forest 1e-
sidence, 41; its physical effects exhibited
in the completion of the backwood's mun,
41, 2; noble timber of the back set-
tlements, 42; slale of sociely in the
newly inhabited back selilements, 42,-3;
emigration suited only to working

Barnabas, Durant's sermon on the cha.

racter of, 79, et seq.
Bees, materiais collected by them, 121, 2,
description of their tongue, ib.; their
faculty of finding the hive, 123; made

use of to disperse a mob, 125
Bellamy's boly bible, newly trauslated

from the original Hebrew, 1, et seg.; re-
marks on the author's claim to supe-
rior knowledge of the Hebrew language,
ib. et seq.; his assertion of the absolute
integrity of the Hebrew text, 3; al-
leged proof of the preservation of a
perfect verbal Hebrew text,5; reviewer's

farmers and artisans, 43; difficulties Burleigh, lord treasurer, letter of, te
to be encountered by the poorer classes Archbishop Whitgift, on the conduct

of settlers, 44; back-setiler's ideas of of the clergy, 575.
elegance, 45; rapid progress of the Bursa, formerly Prusa, its present state,

emigrant population of the American population, &c. 115
states fowards a nation of powerful Buxton on prison discipline, 82, et seq.;
energy, 48.

causes of the alarming increase of
Birkbeck's letters from Illinois, 169, juvenile delinquency, 88; admirable

et seg.; his account of his own situation, management of the interior of Ilchester
ib.; his prospects, 169, 70; state of reli. jail, 84, 5, 6; wretched state of Bristol

gion among the backwood's men, 171, 2 jail, 86, 7, 8, Mr. B.'s comparison of
Bishop of London's charge to his clergy the two jails, 88,9; proceedings of the

in 1818, 569, el seq.; kis panegyric of commillee of the society for the improve-
his clergy, 569; his picture of the pre. ment of prison discipline, &c. 89, 90;
sent limes, 570; danger of the church, Mr. Venning's visit to the Russian prie
and ils enemies, 571 ; errors and in sons of Petersburgh and Moscow, 90, 1
consistency of his Lordsbip's reason. Byron's, Lord, Childe Harold, Canto 4th,
ing, 572, 3; his charge against the 46, et seq.; reflections on the death of the
dissenters, 574; tacitly condemns Princess Charlotte, 51 ; an Italian edere
the Bible society, 574, 5; letter ing, 52, 3; apostrophe to the ocean,
from lord Treasurer Burleigh, to Arch-

53, 4
bishop Whitgift, 575.

Cæsarea, the ancient capital of Çapps.
Black Agnes of Dunbar-castle, her admir. ducia, 100; its miserable state, 26,
able intrepidity, 322

Cameron, Richard, his first preaching among
Black Castle of Opium, 114

the Annandale men, 317 -
Blolsteinn, or the stone of sacrifice, 191 Campbell's sermons on interesting sub-
Boors, Dutch, al the Cape, character of, 409; jects, 70, 1; subjects considered, ib.;
five refractory boors, execution of, 410, on progressive improvement, 70

Cape of Good Hope, its great importance
Booth's lexicon of the primitive words as a settlement, 402
of the Greek fanguage, 469, et seq.; Carlisle's, Dr. description of the endowed
character of the present work, 469; grammar Schools in England and
speciinens of definitions, 470

Wales, 528, et seq.; great accuracy of
Border antiquities of England and the author's topographical dictiona.

Scotland, by Walter Scott, 305, el seq. ries, 528; his unsolicited appoint.
Borrows's two sermons on reformation ment to the secretaryship of the

from Popery, 482, 3; remarks on the commission for investigating the en-
subjects of persecution, 483 ; nature of dowed scbool and charities, ib.;
perseculion, 483, 4

quthor's proofs of the necessily of a public
Bothwell castle dungeon, 319, 20,

investigation of the management of ex-
Breidafiord, islands of, 253

dowed schools and charities, 529; ar-
Breidamark Yokul, or the mountain of ice, . rangement of the present work, ib.;

its various topics, 529, 30; foundation
Bristol jail, ils wretched stale, 86, 7, 8

of St. Paul's school, 530; account of
Brougham's letter to Sir Samuel Ro. Dr. John Colet, the founder, 530; regula-

milly, on the abuse of charities, 358, tions concerning the scholars, 531; what
el seg.; change made by the Lords in the shall be laught,' 531, 2; articles read
original bill in regard to the appointment to parents offering their children a
of corimissioners, 358, et seq.; change in scholars, ib.; Erasmus's detailed descrip.
regard to the powers of the commissioners, tion of this institution, written to Jusius
360, 1 ; charities excluded from the Jonas, 533; aimirable liberality of the
operation of the bill, 361; abuse of the excellent founder, 534 ; his death and
funds of Pocklington school, 362; qua burial, ib.; further parliculars respecting
lifications of the paid commissioners con the school, scholars, admission, 86 535,
sidered, 363; remarks on party op et se 7.; bequest of Mr. Stuck, for the
position to ministers and its results, support of one scholar at this school,
365, et seg

536; laudable management of the funds
Brown's discourses on the Lord's supper, of the institution, 537; list of the high

584, 5; duty of Christians to cultivala masters, ib.; present masters, ib. et seq.;
cheerfulness of mind, 58

eminent persons educated in Sce
Brown's Psyche, a poem, 263,4; extract, Paul's school, 538 .

Celtic tribes, their funeral monumente, 308

el seg.

Chalmers's, Dr. reasoning in his evidence belween the laro and the gospel, ib. ; follo

and authority of Christian revelation, of resting on a violated covenant, 35

examined by Dr. Mearus, 505, et stg. Commerce of Iceland, 262;
Charge of the Bishop of London to his Committee, select, tbird report of, on the

clergy, in 1818, 569, et seq. ' poor laws, 420 ; et seq.
Obarities, abuse of, Brougham's Letter Congo expedition, &c. 445, et seq.; in.

to Sir Samuel Romilly on, 355 ; fluence of the mysterious on the hu-
Cherpilloud's book of versions, 61, 2

man mind, 446 ; conjecture as to the
Childe Hacold: Canto the fourth, 46, probable consequences of a successful

expedition into the interior of Africa,
Childe Harold, Hobhouse's illustrations 447; unknown slate of the interior of

of the fourth canto of, 323, et seq. Africa, 449; present state of the in-
Christian Caffre woman, remarkable ac quiry in regard 10 the Niger, ib. ; ex-
· count of one, 408, 9

istence of the chain of the mountains
Christian faith, Miss Sinclair's letter on of the moon uncertain, 450; answer
the principles of, 77, 8

to some objections as lo the identity
Christianity, Rowlatt's sermons on the of the Niger and the Zaire, ib. ; deeply

doctrines, evidences, and duties of, interesting account of Cranch, the na.
245, et seq.

turalist, 451 ; his unsubdued ardour in
Christian slaves at Algiers, account of their his researches, 452 ; his death at Em.
trealment, 479, 80

bomma, 453 ; sailing of the expedition,
Christ, Person of, Wilson's popular 454 ; some account of Porto Praya,

inquiry into the scripture doctrine of, ib.; arrival at Malemba on the African
373, et seq.

coast, 455 ; visil from the negroes, ib.;
Clergy of Iceland, their great superiority the Congo enters the Zaire, 456; the

over their brethren in other countries, Sorio people, 457; appearance of the
• 261, 2

river, 458; collection of human bones,
Colel, Dr. John, founder of St. Paul's 518 ; account of a black man named

school, detailed account of him and of the Simmons, ib.; consultations at the court
foundalion, 530 ; et seq.

of Embomma, 519; peculiar mode of
Collyers, Dr. lectures on scripture doc inlerment, 520 ; cataract of Yellala,

trine, 151; el seq. ; evil of an indis 521 : government in Congo, 523 : sla-
Criminating severity of criticism, very, ib.; crimes, ib. ; curious ordeal,
151 ; mankind most beneficially 524 ; religion, 525; calamitous state

taught by persons whose intellect is of the party, 525, 6; character of the
> on a level with their own, ib. ; dif Congoese, 527; state of the highest

ferent treatment to be observed by part of the river that was seen, ib. ;
critics, towards original writers and probability of its issuing from some
mere compilers, 152 ; profound learn. lake, 528
ing, &c. not essential to the ordinary Corban, its meaning among the Jews,
instruction of mankind, or to the ai 352,
tainment of an extensive popularity, Corinth, ils siluation, 267, 8; !erature, ib.
.; peculiar circumstances that may Courtenay's treatise on the poor laws,
tend to the exposure of a weakly. * 202, el seg. ..

founded popularity, 153; evident Cox's lives of the more eminent fathers
• improvement in the Dr.'s style, ib. ; of the first three centuries, 264,5;

crisis of trial for a young writer, ib. character of the work, ib.; author
* el seq; subjects of the present lectures,

liable to Tertullian's, censure against
15+; the Dr.'s plan, ib. ; the authority the Bishop of Rome, 265
and claims of repetation, ib. et seq. ; sal Cranch, the naturalist, account of his
vation through faith, 156 ; the duty of life, 451, et seq. ; his ardour in his

submitting sysiem to the Bible, 157; favourite study, ib. ; his great atlain-
· propriety of a popular writer's ab. ments, ib.; bis dangerous researches
staining from the appearance of philo. on the sea coast, 452 ; employed to
sophizing, 158; objection to certain collect for the British Museum, ib. ;
modes of expression used by the his religious sentiments, and death al
author, 158, 9; and note.

Embomma, in Africa, 453
Colquhoun on the law and gospel, 30, el Curiosities of literature, by M, D'Israeli,

seq. ; subjects treated of, ib. ; the low 587, el spg. ; account of Chidiock
considered as a rule of life, 32 ; difference Titchbourne, 588 ; his address to the

populace, before his execution, 589;
verses written in the Tower, on the night
before he suffered, ib. the author's at-
tachment to the Stuarts, and hatred
of the Puritans, 590; secret history
of Charles I. and Queen Henrietta,
591; character of the Queen, ib. ; her
engagement with the Pope and King of
France, to educate her children in the
Catholic failh, 591, 2; dismission of her
French household by the King, 592; the
Duke of Buckingham, 592, 3 ; Peiton
the assassin, 593; propositions found
in his trunk, when he slevo Buckingham,
593; Felton's manly behaviour before
the council, 593,4 ; death of Dr. Lamhe,
594; Alexander Selkirk, and De Foe's
Robinson Crusoe, 595; Steele's account
of Selkirk, 595, 6; prototype of Ro-
binson Crusoe's man Friday, 596;
charge against De Foe unfounded, ib. ;
mend capts called Tom o'Bedlams, ib.;

song of one, 596, 7
Cyclopædia, biblical, Jones's,* 266, et


Elldborg, the fortress of fire, its crater,

&c. 190
Endowed grammar schools in England

and Wales, Dr. Carlisle's concise de

scription of them, 528, et seq.
English Consul at Algiers, his humane con-

duct, 476
Erzeroum, city of, 230
Eusebius, Falconer's case of, in regard

to Mr. Nolan's charge of his muti.

latiog Scripture, 563, et seq.
Eustace's private opinion of the Italian cha.

racler very unfavourable, 278
Evidence, Christian, Mearns's princi.

ples of, in examination of Dr. Chal.
mers's argument in his Evinence, &c.

of the Christian Revelation, 505
Evening, Italian, Lord Byron's descrip-

tion of, 52,3
Expedition to explore the river Zaire,

narrative of, 518
Eyafiord, a district of Iceland, en-

lightened state of its inhabitants, 174

Death-watch, cause of its noise, 128,9
Delinquency, juvenile, causes of the

alarming increase of, 83
Dictionaries, topographical, of England,

Scotland, and Ireland, by Dr. Carlisle,

their adinirable accuracy, 528
Discipline, prison, report of the com-

mittee of the society for the improve
ment of, 82, et seg.
Dissenteis, their care of their poor, 442;

relief afforded to parishes by their

charities, 443
Dissertations, Watson's, on various sub.

jects, 458, et seg.
Divine truth, Thornton on the best

means of promoting the spread of,

Domestic pleasures, by F. B. Vaux, 61,2
Druses, a remarkable peopie dwelling be-

tween Tripoli and Acre, 110
Dry rot in timber, M'William's essay

on the origin and cure of, 71, el seg.
Durant's character of Barnabas; a ser-
mon, 79, et seq. ; the purposes of the
Almighty effected by the use of means,
79, 80; ministers of the gospel have a
strong claim on the prayers of their hear-
ers, 81; hearers should be tender of their
minister's reputation, 81

Falconer's case of Eusebius of Cæsarea,

563, ei seg. ; Mr. Nolan's charge
against the hishop, 563, 4; his tran.
slairon of Eusebius inaccurale, 565;
passages alleged to have been erased,
567; improbablity of the truth of the
charge, ib. ; bishop accused of muti-

lating St. Mark's gospel, 568
Fathers of the first three centuries, Cox's

lives of the most eminent, 264, 5
Fawcett, memoirs of. 240, et seq.
Felton, propositions found in his trunk when

he slew the Duke of Buckingham, 593;

his firm behaviour before the council, 594
Foe, De, charge against him by Dr. Beattie,

relative to his Robinson Crusoe, un-

founded, 596
Forest residence, gloominess of it, 41
Foliage, by Leigh Hunt, 484, el seg,
Fualdes, M. circumstances attending bis

murder, 59, el seg.
Fungi, the effects as well as the causes

of the dry rot in timber, 73

Gallio, remarks on his conduct, 268, 9
Geysers, their eruptions described, 26,

et seq. ; remarkable mode of obtaining

premature eruptions, 29
Gnadenthal, a Moravian settlement, 407
Godwin's life of the late Mr. Richard

Morris, 160, et seq. ; reason of his
entering the army, 161; becomes the
subject of religious impressions, ib. ; in-
curs on that accouni the ill-will of his
comrades, ib. et seq.; is cold-burned,
162 ; himself and some comrades pre-
venled from altending the meeting. kouse

Elders, under the Kirk sessions, election and

duties of: 435, et seq.
Elibank lower, anecdote of its lord, Sir

Gideon Murray, and his plain daughters,

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