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Bartholomew St., its massacre never re-
probated in any public form by the
Catholic Church, 155-6
Bellingham not insane, 50
Ben Lomond, view from, 593
Bennet's account of the island of Te-
neriffe, 565, island of volcanic origin,
566, ascent of the mountain, ib. descrip-
tion of it, ib.

Beresina, narrative of repassing it, 628,
634, et seq. the work intended to de-
fend Ad. Chichagoff, ib. difficulties
of his situation, ib. his slow move-
ments, 635, suspicious aspect of the
narrative, ib.

Berger's mineralogical account of the
isle of Man, 559

Berneaud's voyage to the isle of Elba,
301, et seq. description of the island,
302-3; derivation of its name, 303;
population, ib. mode of making wine,
ib. spotted spider described, 304; arti-
cles of commerce, 305; tunny fishery,
ib. diseases, with their causes, ib. its
political history, ib. et seq.; its origin
considered, 307, climate, ib. hermitage
of Monte Serralo, 308

Biblical criticism, its proper object, 80;
its advantages 82, and extract 83
Bishop of London's charge to his clergy,
522; et seq. his sketch of the character
of the late bishop, 522-3; contents of
the Charge of a twofold nature, ib.;
the bishop's remarks on Unitarianism,524;
complexion of the charge wholly po-
litical, ib. et seq. its determined hosti-
lity to the Dissenters, 525; preju-
dice of the clergy against Dissenters
educational, 526; their wilful igno-
rance in regard to Dissenters, ib. cir-
cumstances tending to bias the super-
ficial inquiries of the clergy in regard
to the opinions of nonconformists,
529; the .umerous monthly publi-
cations afford an easy mode of
sounding their real principles and of
detecting their alleged malignant hos-
tility to the establishment, 530; the
opinion of many Dissenters, that the
ecclesiastical hierarchy of England,
will be involved in the downfall of
mystical Babylon, no proof of active
hostility against the Church, ib.; Dis-
senters bound in justice to themselves,
candidly but firmly to avow their sen-
timents, 530
Blagden's appendix to Mr. Ware's paper
on vision, 262

Bloodhounds imported into St. Domingo
from Cuba, 493, festival held by the
Whites on the first day of trial, ib.

Brande's additional remarks on the state
in which alcohol exists in fermented
liquors, 259

Breche de Roland, the line of separation
between France and Spain, 214
Bridge's treatise on mechanics, 308
Brook's lives of the Puritans, 113, et
seq. claims of the real benefactors of
mankind seldom acknowledged by
their descendants, ib,; the puritans
entitled to the veneration of poste-
rity, 114; short account of the work
115; author's design, ib., futility of
persecution, 116; a persecuting
Christian minister, a dreadful charac-
ter, ib. the attempt to establish uni-
formity of religion the occasion of
great cruelty, 118; puritans, their
scruples defended, ib.; anecdote of
Charles 5th, 119, Axton's examination
before bishop Bentham, 119, et seq.,
Merbury's examination, 121, authori-
tative letter from Elizabeth to the
bishop of Ely, 123; query concern-
ing the conduct of the persecuting
bishops, 124; Humphrey's complaint
to secretary Cecil, 125; Church in dan-
ger, its causes stated, ib.; question if
civil magistrates should provide reli-
gious instruction considered, 126, et
seq.; if Christian governors should
provide it, 128; consequences at-
tendant on the assumption of this
question, 129; first reformers un-
justifiable, 130; anecdote of Henry the
VIII's jester, ib.; origin and progress
of religious liberty in England, 266;
cause of Henry the Eighth's defec-
tion from the Papal court, ib.; as-
sumes the supremacy, ib. supremacy
of a layman resisted by the clergy,
267, excommunication in the Eng-
lish Church, not the act of the
clergy, 267; established church not
entitled to the epithet Apostolical,
ib.; Henry murders both Protestants
and Papists, 267; enacts the bloody
'statute,' ib. accession of Edward the
VI., ib.; cruelty of Cranmer, ib.
progress of the reformation, ib.:
disputes concerning clerical vest-
ments, ib.; rise of nonconformity to
the rites and ceremonies of the Es-
tablished Church, ib. ; accession of
Mary, ib.; martyrs burnt in Smith-
field, &c. ib.; many English flee to
Franckfort, 269; rise of the Puri-
tans, ib.; accession of Elizabeth, ib.;
act of uniformity, 270, of supremacy,
ib.; court of high commission, ib.;
Puritans separate from the National

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Church, ib.; assemble at Wands-
worth, ib.; Brownists the precursors
of the Independents, 271; Elizabeth
condemns some of the Brownists to
death, 271; earl of Cumberland's
testimony of their loyalty at the
place of execution, ib.; accession of
James I, ib.; his intolerance, 272;
contemptible conduct of the two
bishops, 272; puritans again quit the
ib. ;
first independent
church in England, ib.; accession of
Charles I, ib.; cruel sentence passed
on Alexander Leighton at the insti-
gation of Laud, 273; long parlia.
ment, ib.; Presbyterians gain the as-

endency, 274; are enemies to the
rights of conscience, ib. ; accession
of Charles II., <
ib.; act of unifor-

mity', and ejection of two thousand
ministers, ib.; pers cution of John
Penry, in the reign of Elizabeth,
274; his execution, 277; visit of Lord
Burleigh to Barnard Gilpin, 279; libe-
ral conduct of Mr. Batchelor, licenser of
the press in 1643, ib.
Bruce, his name intimately connected

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with Abyssinian history, 219; Salt's
estimate of his merits and faulis, 219;
his fame as an Abyssinian traveller,
&c., equalled only by Mr. Salt, 220;
his caves of the Troglodytes fanciful,

Butler, Bishop, his remarks on objections

against the Divine government, 343
Butler's Essay on the Life of l'Hôpital,
148, et seq.; reflections occasioned by
considering a highly exalted indivi-
dual, as contrasted with the million
of unworthy inferiors around him,
ib. et seq.; Ximenes compared with
P'Hôpital, 150; short sketch of l'Hô-
pital's life, 151, et seq.; parliaments of
France, 152; integrity of l'Hôpital,
152; his endeavours to restrain po-
pish bigotry, ib. et seq.; religious
liberty the sole object of the Hugue-
nots, 154; massacre of St. Bartho-
lomew never reprobated by the Ca-
tholic church, 156; its hatred
against heretics still furious, and cruel,
and persecuting, ib.

Catacombs of Paris, 553, mansions of
the dead not secure from French imperti-
nence, ib.
Cathedral churches of Great Britain,
Storer's history and antiquities of,
378, et seq.; era of their erection, ib.;
list of the Cathedrals treated of in this
volume, 379

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Cheese-wring, 560

Chili, its national congress abolishes the
Slave Trade, 314

Chinese temple or sty for holy pigs, 456
Christian character, Wardlaw's remarks

Christian experience, its estimation in
the opinion of Socinians, 376
Christian minister, reflections on the
character of a persecuting one, 117
Christian philosophy, principles of, 505,
et seq.; qualifications requisite in a
Christian philosopher, 506; inquiry
into the principles that form the
science of Christian philosophy, 507;
differs from the philosophy of the
Heathen schools, 508; first, in the
nature and extent of the knowledge
it imparts, 509; secondly, in its
morality, 510; morality of the hea-
thens as exemplified in their prac-
tice, 511; change of nature essen-
tial to the practice of Christian mo-
rality, 519; Christian philosophy
differs from the peculiarities of mo-
dern philosophers, 513; Christian
philosopher should study the doc-
trines of natural religion, 513; cau-
tion in regard to the mode of treat-
ing other principles of natural reli-
gion, ib.; reflection on the value and
transitory nature of time, 514-5
Christian polemics, inquiry into the

cause of the rancour and fierceness
they sometimes exhibit, 357
Christians and Heathens, their conduct
contrasted, 492

Civilization considered by the Moravi

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Delambre's astronomy, 384, et seq.;

estimate of Lalande and Vince's
works, ib.; object and plan of the
the present work, 385, et seq., contents
of the first volume, 388; remarks on
various formulæ, ib.; mode of de-
ducing the precession, 389; the
daily position of the sun, 390; in-
genious mode of computing the cir-
cumstances of eclipses, 391, table of
the transits of Mercury, 392; of Venus,
393; contents of the third volume,
393, rule for the determination of Eas-
ter, 394-5, estimate of the abridge-
meut of the work, 396; excellencies
of the treatise, ib.; his admirable
candour, ib.
Dissenters, should candidly but firmly
avow their sentiments, 3


Divinity, supreme, of Jesus Christ, vast im
portance of the doctrine, 245
Douaniers, French, their disgraceful conduct
at Hamburgh, 590
'Dreams, how its phenomena may ori-
ginate, 144; suggested by bodily
sensations, 145; influenced by pre-
I vailing temper of mind, ib.; and
habits of association while awake,
ib. et seq.; causes of the inaccurate
'estimate of time in dreams, 147'
Dutch priest a singular propensity in one,
to kill animals, or to see them killed,


Easter, rule for the determination of,

Ecliptic, variation of the obliquity of,

Edinburgh Review, Somerville, on an

article in it, in which Hume's doc-
trine on miracles is maintained,


Edward VI., state of religion during his
reign, 267

Elba, Berneaud's voyage to the Isle of,
see Berneaud

Election, Dr. Spurzheim's opinion that il
is the consequence of superior organs and
- faculties, 329
Elephant hunt in Abyssinia, account of one,


Elizabeth, her letter to the bishop of
Ely, 123, state of religion during her
reign, 269, et seq.; condemans some
Brownists to death, 271, execution of
John Penry, 274
Epiphanius and Jerome, their opinion
of the Hebrew Gospel, as stated by
Dr. Lawrence, (note) 373
Epistles of St. Paul, of equal authority with
the other Scriptures, 440
Essays, moral and religious, by W.
Potter, 516

European outrages against Africa, com-
pared with the Algerine piracies, 496
Eustace's letter from Paris, 74, et seq. ;

disorganized state of France after the
revolution, 75; its scenery, 76; po-
verty, ib.; and causes, 77, character
of the modern Parisians, ib.; causes of
its deterioration, ib.; protestantism in
France, 78; result of the French revo-
lution, 79

Evangelical hope, Tyerman's essay on,
401, et seq.

Evil, (moral) of slavery, 538, of igno-
rance, ib.; of war, 539
Excommunication in the English
Church, not the act of the clergy,

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Excursion, part of a poem, to be called
the Recluse. See Wordsworth's Ex-

Face, its measure not indicative of the
understanding, 335

Fallacies of the senses, 135-6
Fish, a peculiar kind used by some
African fishermen for catching tur-
tles, 227; an immense shoal of dead
ones, 229

Flowers of spring, description of, 518
France, its disorganized state, 75; its
scenery, ib.; poverty, 76; effects of the
revolution on the French character, 77;
causes of its deterioration, ib. ; progress
of protestantism in France inconsider
able, 78; results of the revolution, 79
French, their conduct contrasted with
that of the English, in regard to
the article in the treaty of peace,
concerning the Slave Trade, 494-5
Fry's Sick Man's Friend, 209

Gala oxen, their enormous horns, 405
Gall, Dr. Physiognomical System, see

Geological Society, transactions of 558,
et seq. on certain products obtained
in the distillation of wood, with some
account of bituminous substances,
and remarks on coal, ib.; mineralo-
gical account of the isle of Man,
559; on the granite Tors of Corn-
wall, ib.; on the mineralogy of the
neighbourhood of St. David's, 560;
account of the brine springs at Droit-
wich, ib.; on the veins of Cornwall,
561; on the fresh-water formations
in the Isle of Wight; and observa-
tions on the strata over the chalk in
the S. E. of England, ib., on the vi-
trified forts of Scotland, 562; on the
sublimation of Silica, 564; on the
specimens of Hippurites from Sicily,
565, account of the coalfield at Brad-
ford, near Manchester, ib. ; account
of the island of Teneriffe, ib.; on
the junction of trap and sandstone,
at Stirling Castle, 568; on the eco-
nomy of the mines of Cornwall and
Devon, ib.; on the origin of a re
markable class of organic impres-
sions, occurring in nodules of flint,
571; description of the oxyd of tin,
&c., 571; on some new varieties of
fossil alcyonia, 572; miscellaneous re-
marks on a catalogue of specimens:-
remarks on several parts of Scotland
which exhibit quartz rock, and on the
nature and connexion of this rock in


Geometria legitima,by Francis Reynard,
174-7, et seq.

Geometry, plane, Keith's elements of,
174, et seq.

Gilfillan's essay on the sanctification of
the Lord's-day, 515
Gias, torrent of, 557
Gogue, prophecy of Ezekiel concerning,
See Penn's prophecy.
Gospel, its reasonableness not, in the
first instance, the ground of its autho-
rity, 370

Gravitation, a proof of the original ex-
istence and continual operation of a de-
signing agent, 488; probability of a law
still more general than gravitation,

Grecian fables, origin of, 32
'Greenlanders, their infauts, on the
'death of their mothers, sometimes
buried alive,' 10

Gregoire, M. on the Slave Trade, 490,
el seq.; Buonaparte abolishes the Slave
Trade in France, probably from po-
litical not humane motives, 491: the
greatest good frequently produced by
the vilest instruments, ib.; conduct of
some Heathens and Christians con-
trasted, ib.; Christians import blood
hounds from Cuba into St. Domingo,
for the destruction of the negroes,
493; attempts in Paris to stigmatize
the English in regard to their motive
in advancing the abolition of the
Slave Trade, ib.; privateers fitted out
to prosecute the trade, 494; conduct
of the French and English contrasted,
in regard to the obnoxious article in
the late treaty, 494-5; author's remarks
on the sixth resolution of the Abolition so-
ciety of June, 495; remarkable de-
claration of two Roman Pontiffs
against the Slave Trade, ib.; pretext of
reasons of state considered, ib. ; excellent
remarks of the author, ib.; European
outrages against Africa compared with
the Algerine piracies, 496; plausible
claims of a modern Genseric, founded
upon existing encroachments on the right
of the subject, 496-7; effect of the ob-
noxious article in the treaty of peace
on the Haytians, ib.; tendency of mo
ral evil to perpetuate its own exist,

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general, 673; notice relative to the
geology of the coast of Labrador,
575; memoranda relative to Clovelly,
North Devon, 576; on Staffa, ib. ; on
vegetable remains preserved in chal-
cedony, ih.; on the vitreous tubes
found near to Drigg, in Cumberland,


Ence, 537; and to paralyze the mass
of the people in regard to all virtu-
ous feeling, 538; moral evil of slavery,
ib.; of ignorance, ib. ; of war, 539;
demoralizing influence of military
despotism, 540; moral emancipation
must precede political freedom, 541,
prospect of brighter days for poste-
fity, 542; enlightened views of the au-
thor in regard to liberty, 543; his re-
flections on catholic emancipation,
544; invidious tendency of national
distinctions on account of religious
opinions, 545; author's remarks on the
plea of the Coronation Oath, 546; his
PREDICTION in regard to the papacy,
547; he disclaims the mere personal
infallibility of the pope, 547; coinci-
dence between the reasoning of the
author and that of the Parisian San-
hedrim, ib. ; M. Gregoire's opinion upon
a civil establishment for a particular mode
of public worship, 548; his attempt to
evade the charge of no salvation out of

the church,' ib.; reflections on the pre-
sent state of Europe in a moral view, 549

Habits, inquiry if they become auto-
matical, 139

Haven Jens forms a Moravian settle-
ment at Nain, on the coast of Labra-
dor, 13

Heatheus and Christians, their conduct
contrasted, 492

Henry VIII., his jester's advice to him,
130; state of religion during his reign,

Heroic poem to be popular, must be a
national one, 354

Hierarchy of England, probability of
its being involved in the downfall of
mystical Babylon, the opinion of
many, 550
Hieroglyphic writing not conducive to
the invention of Letters, 85
Hill's essay on the prevention and cure
of insanity, 39, et seq.; deep interest
of the subject, ib. et seq.; its fre-
quent occurrence, 40, materiality the
prominent feature of the essay, ib.;
author's assertion that insanity is al-
ways founded on corporeal disease,
ib.; source of the error of the mate-
rialists, 41; division of the subject,
42; author's first proposition controverted
by his own statement, 43; inconsistency of
his remarks, 44; the two states of
Sthenia and Asthenia, 45; his defini-
tion of madness deficient, 46; time
unnoticed by the insane, ib.; proximate

cause of insanity, 47; on the here.
ditary nature of the disease, 48; the
preventive and curative treatment of
the complaint, ib.; abuses and evils
of lunatic asylums, 49; melancholy il-
lustrative incident, ib.; on the preven-
tion of insanity, ib.; decisive symp.
toms of actual madness, 50; Bel-
lingham not mad, ib.; remarks on al-
leged irresistibility in regard to crimi-
nal acts, 51; medical management
of the insane, 52; cautious conduct ne-
cessary in regard to insane convalescents,
53, on the detection of pretenders to
madness, 53-4; extract; ib.; literary
character of the work, ib.
Hippopotamus, account of a vain a tempt
to kill this animal by shooting at it,

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Hopkinson's religious and moral reflec-

tions, 399, et seq.; specimen of the wri-
ter's incoherent style, 400; his false doc-
trine, 401
Horner's account of the brine springs
at Droitwich, 560

Horsley's, Bishop, caution to opposers of
Calvinism, 339
Huguenots, religious liberty their sole
object, 154

Hull on the doctrine of atonement,
621, et seq.; reflections on the death of
Christ, 622
Human mind, Stewart's philosophy of,
130, et seq.

Humphreys, on a new variety in the
breeds of sheep, 260

Hunter's opinions respecting some dis-
eases, Abernethy on, 586
Hunt's Descent of Liberty, a mask, 517,

et seq., definition of a mask, ib.; sub-
ject of the piece, 517; and extracts,
flowers of Spring, description of, 518;
extracts, 519; fourth song of peace, 5205
chorus in welcome of Ceres, 521; fa-

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