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Taylor on the economy of the mines of

Cornwall and Devon, 568 Theft, propensity to it, in a Prussian chap

lain, and a Calmuck Tartar, 466 Theodore, a Greek of Tarsus, and eighth

archbishop of Canterbury, biographical no

tice of him 380, et seq. Tides in Ungava Bay remarkably high,

167 Time unnoticed by insane persons, lreo in

stances adduced, 46 Tirne's telescope for eighteen hundred

and fifteen, 210 Tyerman's evangelical hope, 401, et seq.;

plan of the essay, 402; uncandid censure of the Armenian methodists, ib.; objectionable statement, in regard to the doctrine of final perseverance,

403 Tynemouth Castle, and its scenery, 594 Tunny fishery, 305

Ungara Bay, voyage to, from Okkak;

see Okkak Unitarianism, bishop of London's remarks

on it, 524 Unity of God, 243

Velvet Cushion, new covering to, 595,

et seq.; character, tale, and remarks,

596, et seq.; Vicar's death, 599 Venn's sermons, 577, et seq.; sketch of

his life, ib.; character of his sermons and object of his preaching, 579; on the happiness of the saints in heaven, 580, et seq.; on communion with angels, 583; on consistency in religion, 584 ; reflec

tions on eternity, 585 Venus, table of her transits, 392 Vestments in the church, disputes con

cerning them, 267. Vitrified forts in Scotland, 562

principal points of the controversy should be considered as determined, 241; some writers injudicious in their mode of defending scripture truths, 242; personality, its import not defined in scripture, 243; unity of God, ib.; apostolic benediction of Paul, rema: ks on, ib.; supreme Divinity of Jesus Christ, 245; vast importance of the dec!rine, ib.; remarks on 1 John, v and 20, and nole, 247-8; inferiority of Jesus lo the Father considered, 248; language of scrip. ture extravagant on the hypothesis of the simple bumanity of Jesus Christ, 249; remarks on Romani ix. and 5, 251, et seq.; on the test of truth,' 369; reasonableness of the Gospel not necessarily the ground of its authority, 370; result of reason being admitted as the standard of revelation, 370; the proper province of reason, 371-%; on the use of evidence, ib; observa. tions on the right mode of conducting inquiries into the meaning of the sacred volume, 372; uncandid conduct of the So. cinians in rejecting the first ckaplers of Matthew and Luke's Gospels, ib.; Dr. Lawrence on the supposed testimony of Epiphanius and Jerome in regard to the first chapter of Matthew, (note) ib. ; remarks on decay in the spiritual life, 375; defect in Mr. Wardlaw's statement, 376; Christian experience, its estimation in the views of Socinianism, 376; on Christian character,

377; general estimate of the work, ib. Ware's observations relative to the near

and distant sight of different persons,

255 Wathen's voyage to Madras and China,

447, et seg.: crimps, ib.; Conjeveram, 449; temple of Vishnou, ib.; of Seeva, 451; his carriages, 452 ; two Brabmins recover caste, by hanging on a hook, 453 ; Pulo Penang, ib.; author threatened by a Malay, 454 ; visit to a Chinese temple, 455; sty of holy pigs, ib.; extraordinary specimen of cardour, 456; Chinese estimate of British integrity, 457; 94thor's preference of his own country,

456 Webster on some new varieties of fossil

alcyonia, 572 Webster on the fresh water formations

in the Isle of Wight, and on the strata over the chalk in the south-east

of England, 561 Whitaker's primary visitation sermon,

336, et seq.; inquiry into the cause of the rancour exhibited by Christian polemics, 337, et seq.; Bishop Horsley's

Waldenses, brief memoirs of, 398 ; re

cent persecutions of the Vaudois, 399; origin of the MS. from which the memoirs are taken, ib.; profit of the memoirs to be distributed to the

Vaudois, ib. Wardlaw on the Socinian controversy,

236, et seq.; inquiry into the causes that tend to protract the existence of the Socinian controversy, 237; first, its retention of some portion of scriptural truth, ib.; Dr. Priestly indebted to his education among Calvinists for some of bis best principles, (note) ib.; second cause, the logical dex. terity of its defenders, 238 ; thirdly, accordance of Socinianism with philosophic prejudices, &c. 239, et seg.;

drawing, extremely fine wires, 263; description of a single lens micro

neter, ib. Words, Dr. Marsh's remarks on the

literal figurative use of, 85 Wordsworth's excursion, a poem, 13, et

seq.; man disqualified by sin for fully enjoying the beauties and blessings of nature, 13, el seq.; origin of creature worship, 15; Mr. W. a passionate admirer of nature, ib.; instances of his imaginative powers, 16, et seq.; ardent love of nature, its tendency to improve the better feelings of the human soul asserted, 18; and that the soul possesses the power of self-regeneration, 19; defect of Mr. W.'s theory exposed, ib.; doubtful nature of his religious sentiments, 20; religious themes, not unsuitable to poetry of the highest order, 21; requisite essential in a philosophical poem on man, nature, and society, ib.; the Excursion, part of a poem, 22 ; invocation, from the preface, ib.; 'address to the

prophetic spirit,' 23; the author's powers, 24 ; illustration, ib.; sketch of the work, 25, et seq.; the hero ( a pedlar; described, 26, et seq.; pleasures and independence of walking, 29; the Solidary' described, 30; his grief for the loss of his children, 31 ; origin of Grecian fables, 32; a termagant woman in her last hours,

extruct from the lale of poor Ellen 35; death of the priest and of all his family, ib.; the deaf man, 97; sun set, 37; Pastor's prayer, 38



raulion to the opponents of Calvinism, 339; author's exposition of the tenets of Calvin, ib.; his reflections on them illogical, 340, et seq. ; his canon of criticism exainined and exposed, 341; every religious system attended with difficulties, 342; remarks of Bishop Butler, on objections against the divine government, 343 ; Dr. W.'s statement of Calvinism inaccurate, ib.; difficulty in the Armenian scheme, 344; author's opinions concerning the human will examined, 345; his misconceptions in regard to the passiveness of the will, 346; Dr. Wi's cautior against preaching the peculiar doctrines of Calvin, and thereby raising the demon of assurance,' 347; his arguments combated, 348, et seq.; and proved to be unscriptural, 349; on the danger of withholding any part of the truth, 350; neutrality on controverted points, impracticable, 351 ; ardent desire of the inquiring mind to obtain light, on these controverted points, ib.; the abuse of these doctrines a loud call to divines to vindicate the whole Christian scheme from ary supposed evil tendencies, 352 Wilberforce's letter to Prince Talleyrand

de Perigord, on the slave trade, 65,

71 Wilson's (Susannah) familiar poems,

501, et seq.; her origin, and station in

life, 502 ; extracts, ib. el seg. Wollaston on the elementary particles

of certain arystals, 256; on a method of freezing at a distance, 258; of

H. Bryer, Printer, Bridge-street, Blackfriars, London,


Page 324 line 14, for failings, read feelings.

354 line 2, for immortality for name, read immortality of a name,
356 line 22, for magic poem, read iragic poem.
363 line 17 from bottom, for suddenly, read sullenly.
404 line 10 from bottom, for Devræ Damo, read Devra Damo.
415 line 7, for feasts, read feats.
In the review of Salt's Abyssivia, passim, for Yasons, read Yasons.
547 line 16, from bottom, for Landaff, read Bathurst.

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