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Architecture of Insects; see Library of

Entertaining Knowledge.
Arabian Nights' Entertainments, 360.
Arnott's Elements of Physics, 209;

change in the method of cultivating the
intellectual powers, 209; character of
this work, 214; the relation of forces in
the construction of the chronomeler,
214; perfection of the steam-engine,
215; arrangement of the general body
of science, 216; divisions of science,

Asia, ancient, geography of; see Wil-

Assurance of faith ; see Faith.
Athens, description of, 252.

ABRAHAM, remarks suggested by his call,

Adam, silence of the Scriptures as to his

faith, 223.
Adkins's sermon on the sorrows of the

righteous for the sins of mankind, 185;

sympathy for the Heathen, 185.
Alexander the Great; see Williams.
Alexander's outline of the evidences of

Christianity, 282; internal evidence,

Alexandrians, the, 376.
Allen's rise and growth of royal prero-

gative in England, 452 ; see royal pre-

Alps, the, Hannibal's passage of, 157 ; di-

visions of, 160 ; description of some of

the passes, 164, &c.
America, history and topography of, by J.

H. Hinton, 475.
American Indians, intentions of the Geor-

gians to dispossess the Cherokees of
Georgia, and locate them on the west of
the Mississippi, 77; the Indians objects
of cupidity to the whites, 78; American
disapprobation of the Georgian legis-
lature, 79; divisions among the Ame-
rican States, ib. ; character and treat-
ment of the Cherokees, 81; the state of
society in America, 83 ; erroneous opii-
nion that the Indians cannot be chris-

tianized, 84.
Amulet, the, extracts, 544-547; illustra-

tions, 557.
Anglo-Saxon church ; see Soames.
* Annuals, 462. 542.
Antediluvian world, paucity of our infor-

mation respecting it, 226.
Apulian provinces described, 245.

Bartholomew ejectment, the, 398.
Baxter's life and times, by Rev. W.

Orme, a posthumous publication, 381;
character of the work, 382 ; character
of Baxter, ib.; defects in his temper
and conduct, 385 ; his character and la-
bours as a writer, 386; sketch of his
life, 388; his poetical fragments, 389 ;
his trial before judge Jefferies, 401; ex-
amination of his works, 403; probable
influence of his writings, 404; remarks
on Mr. Orme's notion of the obligation

of the Christian Sabbath, 407.
Baxter and Edwards, comparative view of

their writings, 230.
Beautiful, Goethe's definition of the, 347.
Bentley, Dr. R., life of, by Dr. Monk,

189; character of this biography, 190 ;
sketch of Bentley's life, ib. ; style and
character of his Epistola ad Millium,
194; his dissertation on the epistles of
Philaris, 198; his elevulion to the mas.


tership of Trinity College, 200; his trial
and deprivation, 201; character of Dr.
Colbatch, one of Bentley's opponents,
202 ; made regius professor of divinity,
203; his artifice, 205 ; his remarks upon
Collins's discourse of free-thinking, ib. ;

closing remarks on his character, 208.
Bible, guide to the reading of, 186.
Bible societies in France, 488.
Binney's illustrations of the practical power

of faith, 221 ; silence of the holy scrip-
tures as to the faith of Adam, 223; con-
trast between the fates of Abel and Enoch,
224; illustration of the faith of Noah,
ib.; antediluvian world, 226; remarks
suggested by the call of Abraham, 228 ;

merit of good works, 239.
Book-making, prevalent system of, 93.
Bray's, Mrs., Fitz of Fitzford, 135.
Brockedon's illustrations of the passes of

the Alps, 157; origin of the publica.
tion, 159; description of the Val d'Aosta,

Briggs's translation of Ferishta's history of

the rise of the Mahommedan power in
India, 255; biographical sketch of Fe-
rishta, 256 ; character of this work, ib.;
Mahommedan conquests in India, 258 ;
Mahmood Ghiznevy, the spoiler of north-
western India, 259; establishment of
the Moslein kingdom of Delhi, 260;
the Deccan monarchies, 263; govern-

ment of India, 265.
British India, government of, 493.
Bruce's state of society in the age of Ho-

mer, 153, 156
Burns on the Gairloch heresy, 62 ; see

Burton's diary, &c, edited by J. T. Rutt,

265; case of James Nayler, 268; state
of theology and politics during the pro-

tectorate, 275.
Byron's, Lord, residence in Venice, 527.

Cherokees of Georgia; see American

Chivalry, history of ; see Stebbing.
Christian Sabbath, the; attention given to

its legislative enforcement, 328; this en-
forcement no infringement of religious
liberty, 329; objections to the suspension
of the mails on the Sabbath in America,
330; answer to these, 333; objections to
legislative enactments for enforcing the
Sabbath, 331; religion not to be se-
parated from government, 332 ; sugges-
tions for amending the statutes relating
to the Lord's day, 336; the limits to le.
gislative interference, ib.; modes in which
the trading and labouring classes are de-
prived of the religious benefits of the
Sabbath, 337; the rich and the poor
equally amenable to

the laws, 338;
necessity for restraining all commercial
competition on the Lord's day, 339;
Sunday travelling might be restrained,
340; religious obligation of the Lord's

day, 407.
Christian Physiologist, the, 139.
Chronometer, the, perfection of, 214.
Coleridge's introductions to the study of

the Greek classic poets, 155; poetry, 156.
Constable's Miscellany, character of, 95.
Corfu, improvements in, 246.
Cramer's dissertation on Hannibal's pas-

sage of the Alps, 157; description of the

col de viso, 167.
Cranmer, character of, 436; Sarjant's life

of, ib. ;
Criticism and interpretation, popular lec-

tures on, 187.
Croly's life and times of George IV., 477;

eventful character of the last fifty years,
ib.; the first French revolution, 478 ;
character of Mr. Croly as a writer, 479;
infidelity the parent of the French revo-
lution, ib.; distinction between the divine
policy towards individuals and nations,

the slave-trade a national crime,
484 ; abolition of the slave-trade, 485;
extent of Napoleon's empire, 486; reli-
gious slavery incompatible with religious
freedom, 487; Bible Societies, 488; Fo-
reign affairs during 1802-1820, ib.;

English possession and government of
India, 491 ; Southern Africa, 492 ; sta-
tistical view of the British possessions,
493; the virtual dominion of England,

494 ; the Catholic question, 496.
Crowe's history of France, 521.
Crusades, history of; see Stebbing.
Cuba, island of; see Humboldt.


Cabinet library, Edinburgh, 474.
Cabinet Cyclopædia, 98.
Cabinet library, 99.
Calamy's account of his own life, 265;

character of Tillotson, 278; the Pres-

byterians in 1689, ib.
Calvin, remarks on his views of the Sab-

bath, 408.
Carpenter's guide to the practical reading

of the Bible; popular lectures on Bibli-
cal criticism and interpretation, and

scripture natural history, 186.
Castle's introduction to systematical and

physiological botany, 282.
Chemistry, a superstructure on physics,

217; see Thomson.

Devotional sonnets, 281.

Discovery and adventure in the Polar seas

and regions, 474.
Divines of the Church of England, Valpy's,

Dominie's legacy, character of, 132; inter-

view between Mary Ogilvie and her lover,

Ecclesiastical reform, writers on, 113; seces-

sions from the Church, rare, 116; apology
for those who remain in the establish-
ment, though dissatisfied with its ritual,
or discipline, 117; the terms of con-
.formity of former and present times,
118; the case of the early non-con-
formists stated, 120; character of the
episcopal clergy, 121 ; argument against
the terms of ministerial conformity, 123;
juinciples of reform, 124; forms of
prayer, 126 ; subscription to the prayer
book, 128 ; necessity for repealing eccle-
siastical tests and oaths, 129; views

and temper of Dissenters, ib.
Education, defeets in, 153.

innovations in the mode of, 209.
Edwards and Baxter, comparative view of

their writings, 230.
Egyptian architecture, 248.
Elliott's views in the East, 531,
England, state of Christianity in, 291; re-

ligion overpowered by worldliness of
spirit, 292; places of worship, 293.

- virtual dorninion of, 494.
Enthusiasm and superstition contrasted,

Erskine's letters to a Christian friend, 62;

see Faith.
Erskine on miraculous gifts; see Mi-

raculous gifts.
Exodus, the, illustrations of, 90.

Family Classical Library, an inadequate

publication, 104.
Ferishta's history of the rise of the Ma-

hommedan power in India; see Briggs.
Fletcher's, Rev. J., funeral discourse on

the death of the Rev. W.Orme, 174; see

Forbes's adventures of Hatim Taï, 359;

character of the romance, 360.
Forget-me-not, the, extracts, 463 ; embel-

lishments of, 468. 559.
Freedom, civil, incompatible with religious

slavery, 487.
Friendship's Offering, the, embellishments

of, 469, 559; extracts from, ib.
Fuller's tour through some parts of the

Turkish empire, route taken by the au-
thor, 244; the Apulian provinces, 245 ;
improvements in Corfu, 246; ascent of
Mount Olympus, 247; Egyptian archi-
tecture, 248 ; portraiture of Nathaniel

Pearce, 250; description of Athens, 252.
Future state, a, the knowledge of it con-

ferred by revelation, 179.

Gall's, Dr., notion of innate faculties, 211.
George IV., life and times of; see Croly.
Gleig's history of the Bible, 521,
Godwin's lectures on colonial slavery, cha-

racter of, 456; classes of persons inter-
ested in the continuance of slavery, 457;
extent and domination of the West In-
dian influence, ib. ;. question at issue
between this country and the colonies,
458 ; limitation of the powers of the co-
lonial legislatures, ib.; effects of slavery,
459; the condition of the slaves not
capable of melioration, 460 ; Mr.

Brougham's remarks on slavery, 461.
Grattan's history of the Netherlands, 315;

moral interest of the history of the Ne-
therlands, ib.; emancipation of the pea-
sants and burghers, 316; attempts of
Louis de Mâle lo re-establish his authority,
317; subsequent history, 318; defence
of Calvin, 322; composition of the king-
dom of the Netherlands, 323; grievances
of the Belgians, 325.

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Faith, the Scotch controversy concerning

its nature in relation to justification, 62;
character of Scotch polemics, ib. ; errors
of Mr, Erskine, 63; view of the leading
errors of the Gairloch heresy, 65; pro-
bable origin of these, 66; faith and jus-
tification, 67; tendency of Mr. Erskine's
doctrines, 69; the enjoyment of pardon
conditional, 70; an exhibition of the Di-
vine goodness the instrument of conver-
sion, 71; character of an unjustified sin-
ner, 72 ; the basis of the Christian cha-
racter, 74; judicial pardon and renewed
forgiveness, 76 ; the nature of faith, ib.,
and 233.

illustrations of the practical power of,
by rev. T. Binney, 221 ; see Binney.
Family Library; see Millman, Irving.

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Intellectual powers, improvement in the

method of cultivating them, 209.
Interpretation and criticism of the Bible

popular lectures on, 187.
Iris, the, extracts from, 471.
Irving's life of Columbus, abridgment of,

in family library, 97.
Italian poets, by Panizzi, 436 ; progress

of Italian poetry, 438.
Italy, tourist in ; see Roscoe.
Italy and Rome, description of, 357.
Inspiration of the scriptures, 280.
Justification, distinct kinds of, mentioned

in scripture, 235; Paul and James's doc-

trine of justification, 238; see faith.
Juvenile forget me not, the, 561 ; extracts,


racter of Mr. Hinton as a writer, 108 ;
reasons for entertaining such questions
as those proposed by the author, 110;
an exception to the mode of conducting

his argument, 111.
Hinton's (J. H.) history and topography

of America, 475.
History in all ages, an incompetent work,

History, general, prevailing ignorance of,

History of the Jews; see Millman.
Holy Spirit, causes of his withdrawal, 24).
Homer's picturesque language, 154.
Hoppus on the philosophy of the human

mind, and logic, 428; prevailing igno-
rance on these subjects, ib.; causes of
this, 429; influence of the philosophy of
mind on students of theology, 430 ; de-
sign of this essay, ib.; topics pertaining

to the philosophy of mind, 431.
Hull's discourses on theological subjects,

230; comparative view of the writings of
Baxter and Edwards, ib.; nature and
objects of faith, 233; nature of justifi-
cation, 235 ; grieving the Holy Spirit,

Humboldt's travels to the equinoctial re-

gions, introduction of negroes into Cuba,
22; increase of slavery, 25; the slave
trade, 26; Jamaica, 27; revenue of the
island of Cuba, 29; population of the
West Indies, 30 ; gradual emancipation,
31 ; cessation of slavery, 32; course of

the British legislature, 34.
Hurn's reasons for secession from the

church of England, 114; see ecclesiasti-
cal reform.

King, the, attributes and functions ascribed

to him in English law, 453.
Kippis's edition of Lardner's works, 58.

Lardner's cabinet cyclopædia, 98.
Lardner's cabinet library, 99.
Lardner's works, by Kippis, 58.
Landscape annual, the, 530.
Lauder's account of the floods in Moray,

411; extracts, 412; extensive ravages

of the floods, 413.
Law, the, a system of complicated false-

hood and folly, 454.
Lawyers, mischiefs produced by them, 453.
Leifchild's help to the reading of the scrip-

tures, 569.
Library of entertaining knowledge. Insect

architecture, habit of observation, 38;
making discoveries, 39; purposes of the
study of nature, ib.; mysteries of cre-
ation, 41 ; philosophical study of natural

history, the bee, 47.
Libraries, cabinet, 106.
Library of useful knowledge, character of,

by North American reviewers, 101.
Life, the phenomena of, 217.
Lingard, Dr., his character as an historian

and controvertist, 452.
Literary Souvenir, the, extracts, 546 ; 548;

553; illustrations, 558.
Logic, a branch of mental philosophy, 432.
Lord's day, the, see Christian sabbath.
Luther, character of, 348.

Jefferson's memoirs, &c. 139; Paris in the
first revolution, 140; the national assem-
bly, ib.; moderate royalists and republi-
cans, 141 ; letter to Lafayette, 142;
Jefferson's theory of popular rights, 143;
the principle of national debts, ib.; ex-
tracts, 144; character of Washington,
147; efferson's religious opinions, 151:
his personal integrity and patriotism,

Jews, history of; see Millman.
Jewsbury's, Miss, three histories, 351;

character of Miss Jewsbury as a writer,
ib.; extracts, ib.; Italy and Rome,

India, British, government of, 493.
India; see Briggs.
Indians; see American Indians.
Insect architecture, 37; see library of en-

tertaining knowledge.

Mackintosh's, Sir J., history of England,

99; remarks on, 101.
Macleod's view of inspiration, 424; dis-

tinction between the ordinary and the
extraordinary gifts of the Holy Spirit, ib.;
the knowledge of languages necessary to
the propagation of the Gospel, 425.

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