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Labaume's narrative of the campaign
in Russia, 628, et seq., character of
the work, 629, state of the French
army on crossing the Niemen, ib.
battle of Ostrowno, 630; admirable or-
der of the Russians, 630; error of Buo-
naparte, 630; destructive battle of Malo-
Jaroslavitz, stern indifference of Buona-
parte, 632; dreadful extremity of the
French army in its retreat, 633; horrid
catastrophe at Liadoui, 633
Lathorn Hall, siege and defence of, 592-3
Laud, his cruel persecution of Alexan-
der Leighton, 273
Leftley's poems, 623, et seq.,, decline of
his health, with his character, 624, in-
cantation to the tooth-ach, 625-6
Lent, all food rigorously prohibited till
after sun-set during its continuance,
in Abyssinia, 420

Letters from a lady to her sister, du-
ring a tour to Paris, in the months of
April and May, 1814, 73-4; appear-

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ance of Louis XVIII., at the Cathedral
of Notre Dame described, ib.
L'Hôpital, Butler's essay on the life of,
148, et seq.

Liadoui, dreadful catastrophe of the French
sick and wounded there, 633
Liberty, Hunt's descent of, a mask, 517;
definition of a mask, ib.; subject, 517;
extracts, ib., et seq.: song of peace, 520;
welcome of Ceres, 521
Linley's poems, G27-8

Lord of the Isles, a poem, by Walter
Scott, 469, et seq; sketch of the
poem, 470, et seq.; extracts, 472
Lunatic asylums, abuses and evils of,
49, melancholy instance of, ib.

Mac Culloch, on certain products ob-
tained in the distillation of wood,
with some account of bituminous
substances, and remarks on coal,
558; on the granite Tors of Cornwall,
559; Loggingrock, ib.; cheese-wring,
560; on the vitrified forts of Scotland,
562; on the sublimation of Silica,
564; on the junction of trap and sand-
stone, at Stirling Castle, 568: miscel-
laneous remarks accompanying a ca-
talogue of specimens, 573; on several
parts of Scotland that exhibit quartz
rock, &c. 573, isle of Rum, ib.; Craig
of Ailsa, ib.; Arran, 574; Portsey,
ib.; Crinan, ib.; on Staffa, 576; on.
vegetable remains found in Chalce-
dony, 576

Madras and China,Wathen's voyage to,
447, et seq.; Conjeveram, 449; Vish-
nou's temple, ib.; temple and carri-
ages of Seeva, 451-2; Chinese tem-
ple and holy pigsty, 455; British in-
tegrity, its estimate in China, 457
Maladetta, one of the Pyrenean chain, re-
flections occasioned by the desolate ap-
pearance around it, 213
Malo-Jaroslavitz, destructive battle of, 632,
Buonaparte's stern indifference on view-
ing the field of battle, ib.
Malumpava or Elephant tree, 227
Man disqualified by sin for the full en-
joyment of the beauties and blessings
of nature, 13, et seq.
Manuscripts of the books of Scripture,
their various readings, 81
Marboré, one of the Pyrenees, picture of,
213

Marsh's course of lectures on the in-
terpretation of the Bible, 79, et seg.;
biblical criticism, its true object, 80;
no book of Scripture extant in the
author's own hand writing, ib.; form

in which the Scriptures ex'sted pre-
viously to the invention of printing,
b.; manuscripts differ in their read-
ings, 81; benefits resulting from bibli-
cal criticism, 82: extract 83; inves-
tigation of single words, ib.; Dr.
Marsh, an advocate for the revision
of the com mon version, 84; rules for
the interpretation of words, ib.; literal
and figurative use of words, 85; alle-
gory, its definition, 86; the Pope's su-
premacy declared in the first chapter of
Genesis,86; remarks on allegorizing texts,
87

Mary 1st, state of religion during her
reign, 267

Mask, what it is, 517

Mathematical tables, by the Rev. W.
A. Barker, 291-3

Mechanics, Bridge's treatise on, 308
Memorial on behalf of the native Irish,
607, et seq.; good effects of the
Gaelic schools, 603; advantages of
teaching the Irish in their own tongue,
609; Dr. Johnson on circulating the
Scriptures, 610

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Memory, causes of a bad one, 142
Merbury Francis, his examination before
Bishop Aylmer, 121, et seg.
Mercury, table of its transits, 392
Mesuril, on the East coast of Africa, manu-
factory of M nioca there, 224
Military despotism, its demoralizing
influence, 540

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Moon-light, a beautiful description of,

from Southey's Roderick, 365
Mcral emancipation must precede poli-
tical freedom, 541

Moral evil, its tendency to perpetuate
its own existence, 537; and to para-
Iyze the mass of the people in regard
to virtuous feeling, 538
Moravians, the public opinion of their
'mode of christianizing the Heathen,
founded upon deficient information,
1, et seq.; their mode not different
from that of other missionaries, 8;
eleven brethren slain by the Indians,
11; fail in their first attempt to settle
at Labrador, 12; form settlements
at Nain, Okkak, and Hopedale, 13;
specimen of a Moravian missionary,
157

More's (Mrs. H.) essay on the character
and practical writings of St. Paul,
433; el seq.; chief difficulty of a writer
on Christian morals, ib.; minds of
various orders have respectively their
appropriate scenes of action in their
attempts to improve moral society,
435; causes that have tended to esta-
blish the popularity of Mrs. More
as a Christian Moralist, ib.; deficiency
of her earlier writings in regard to
Christian doctrine, 436; general cha-
racter of her writings, 437; Author's
views in treating on the character of St.
Paul, 437-9; sketch of the contents,
438, et seq.; estimate of Pagan morality,
ib; superiority of the Christian scheme,
439; on St. Peter's remark—that St.
Paul's epistles contain things hard to be
understood, 439, epistles of St. Paul, of
equal authority with the other scriptures,
440; distinction in regard to the cha-
racter of Jesus Christ as exhibited in the
Gospel, and in the Epistles, ib.; in-
stance of an incautious mode of ex-
pression, ib; remarks on the Gospel con-
sidered as being merely a scheme of
words, 412; tendency of the doctrine of
the Cross to raise the tone of moral obli-
gation, 443; obedience requires not only
motives, but inclination and power, 443;
Paul's conduct in regard to ecclesiastical
dignity, ib.; philosophy hostile to Chris-
tian toleration, 444; evils incident to
somnolence of character, 445, Author's
reflections on the speculatists of the Ger-
man school, ib. Mrs. More and Ma¬
dame de Stael contrasted, 446; St.
Paul's heavenly mindedness, 600; on
'the love of money,' ib. et seq.; de.
ceptive nature of the principle, ib.
the conduct of man in his reception of the
Gospel, 603; God, the fountain of our
mercies and virtues, ib.; on prayer, 604 ;
Mrs. More's patriolism, 605; ENGLAND,
remarks on her claims to having evan-
gelized the heathen, &c. 606, estimate
of Mrs. More's work, 607
More's (Mrs. Hannah) sacred dramas,
404

Mosambique, some account of the Por-
tuguese slave trade at that place,
224, el seq.

Nain, a Moravian settlement formed
there, by Jens Haven, 13
Narrative of repassing the Beresina,
628

Native Irish, memorial of, 607, et seq.;

good effects of the Gaelic schools,
608; advantages of teaching the Irish

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in their native tongue, 609, letter of
of Dr. Johnson, on circulating the scrip-
tures, 610-11

Natural Philosophy, advantages derived
from the study of it, 483
Natural Philosophy, Playfair's outlines
of, 480, et seq.; Dynamics and its sub-
divisions, 481-2; advantages arising
from the study of this science, 483; phy-
sical astronomy, 484; on the gravi-
tation of bodies, 485; disturbing for-
ces of the planets, 487; gravitation a
proof of the original existence and con-
tinued operation of a designing agent,
488; obliquity of the ecliptic, ib.; theo-
rems of Laplace, 489; probability of a
more general principle than the law of
gravitation, 490

Needles, fatal consequences to the work-
man, in that part of the manufacture
called dry grinding, 189

New covering to the velvet cushion, 595,
et seq.; its character, 596, et seq.; the
story with remarks, 597; death of
the Vicar, 599
Negres, de l'interêt de la France à l'egard
de la traite de; par J. C. L. Simonde
de Sismondi, 65

New mathematical tables, by P. Barlow,
291, et seq.

Nonconformist's remains, sermons com-
piled by Richard Slate, 86, et seq.
Nonconformity to the rites and cere-
monies of the established church, its
rise, 267

No salvation out of the Church, M. Gre-
goire's remarks on it, 548

Obedience, Christian, requires not motives,
but inclination and power, 443
Okkak, journal of a voyage from, to
Ungava Bay, by Kohlmeister and
Kmock, 1, et seq.; Moravians, their
high estimation in the opinion of the
world, ib.; its causes explained, 2;
the public opinion founded on false
principles, 3; mode pursued by the
Moravian missionaries in their at-
tempts to convert the Heathen, ib.;
extract from Spangenberg', 4;
Johannes's account of his conversion,'
5; first mode practised by the Mora-
vians to convert the Greenlanders un-
successful, 7; a different mode adopt-
ed, 8; their plans not different from
those of other missionaries, ib.; civi-
lization considered by the Moravians
as subsequent to conversion, 9; 'se-
cond extract from Spangenberg,' ib.
`et seq.; 'eleven brethren killed by the
Indians,' 11; present appearance of

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the later missions, not justly to be
estimated by a contrast with the ad-
vanced state of the Moravian mis-
sions, 12; failure of the Moravians
in their first attempt to settle in La-
brador, ib.; Jens Haven renews the
attempt and forms a settlement at
Nain, 13; a second formed at Okkak,
ib.; a third at Hopedale, 13; speci-
men of a Moravian missionary, 157;
state of the Labrador mission in 1812,
ib.; extracts from their Periodical
Accounts relative to the settlement at
Nain,' 157, et seq.; at Hopedale',
159, el seq.; 'situation of Okkak and
Ungava Bay, and course of the voy-
age,' 160; extracts from the journal,
161; mountains of Nachvak, 163; Es-
quimaux mode of catching salmon-trout,
164; address of an Esquimaux to his
countrymen, 165; Esquimaux feast,
166; remarkable elevation of the tides,
167; extent of their voyage, 170;
South river, ib.; Kohlmeister's address to
the natives, 171; style and character
of the work, 172; general success of
the mission, ib.; appeal to the Chris-
tian public on the embarrassments of
the Moravian funds, 173

Oliver Heywood, short account of him,

89; extract, ib.

Organs, their situations and external
marks according to Drs. Gall and
Spurzheim, 468

Original lines and translations, 619, et
seq.; extracts, 620-1
Ostrozono, battle of, 630
Oxen, Abyssinian custom of cutting the flesh
from them while living, 417-8; Bruce's
account wantonly false, ib.

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Paris, Eustace's Letter from, 74, et seq.
in 1802 and 1814, 72-3

letters from a lady to her sister
during a tour to, in April and May
1814, 73-4

Parkinson, on the specimens of Hippu-
rites from Sicily, 565

Pass, a terrific one, from Albinen to the
baths of Leuck, 557

Paul, St., Mrs. More's essay on the
character and practical writings of,
433, et seq.; her views in writing the
present work, 437-8; contents, 438, el
seq.; estimate of the Pagan morality, ib.;
superiority of the Christian scheme,
439; St. Peter's remark, that the epistles
contain things difficult of comprehension,
439; epistles of equal authority with the
other scriptures, 440; character of Jesus
Christ, as exhibited in the gospel and

epistles, ib.; the gospel as a scheme of
morals, 412; doctrine of the cross,
its
tendency to raise the tone of moral obliga-
tion, 443; obedience requires not only
motives, but inclination and power, 443;
Paul took no ecclesiastical dignity, ib.;
philosophy hostile to Christian toleration,
444; somnolence of character, its
evils, 445; remarks on the German
school, ib.; St. Paul's heavenly minded-
ness, 600; on the love of money, de-
ceptive nature of the principle, ib.;
God the fountain of our mercies and vir-
tues, ib.; on prayer, 604; character of
the work, 607

Peace, song of, in the mask, 317; see
Hunt's Descent of Liberty
Penn's prophecy of Ezekiel concerning
Gogue, 91, et seq.; prophecy become
more clear as its accomplishment ap-
proaches, 62; permanent peace for
Europe not yet to be expected, 93;
Gog, and the land of Magog, 95;
Author's application of these names,
96; design of the work, 97; inquiry
into the title of the prophecy, 98;
nations signified by its names, ib.; in-
vading army, its native regions, 99;
Gogue, its particular application,
101; prophetic signification of Jeru-
salem and Israel, 103; declaration of
the prophets, considered as threefold, after
St. Augustine, 104; geography of the
prophecy, 106; extract, ib.; objec-
tions to the Author's system, 106-7;
general remarks, 108

Penry, John, his persecution and execu-
tion in the reign of Elizabeth, 274
Periodical Accounts of the Moravians,
extracts from', 157, et seg.
Personality, its import as applied to a dis-
tinction in the Divine essence considered,
243; scriptures assert the fact, without
explaining the mode, ib.
Phillips on the veins of Cornwall, 361
Phillips's description of the oxyd of tin;

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of the primitive crystal and its modi-
fications; including an attempt to
ascertain with precision the admea-
surement of the angles, &c. 571
Philosophical poem on man, nature,
and society; see Wordsworth's Ex-
cursion

Philosophical transactions of the Royal
Society of London, for 1813, Part I.,
253, et seq.; on a new detonating com-
pound, ib.; observations relative to
the near and distant sight of differ-
ent persons, 255; Bakerian lecture;
on the elementary particles of certain
crystals, 256; on a substance from

the elm tree called ulmin, 257; on a
method of freezing at a distance, 258;
description of the solvent glands and
gizzards of the Ardea Argula, the
Cassuarius Emu, and the long legged
Cassowary, 259; on the state in
which Alcohol exists in fermented
liquors, ib.; on a new variety in the
breeds of sheep, 261; experiments to
ascertain the coagulating power of
the secretion of the gastric glands,
261; Blagden's appendix to Mr.
Ware's paper on vision, 262; method
of drawing extremely fine wires, 263;
description of a single lens microme-
ter, ib.; on the tusks of the Narwhale,
264
Philosophy, Christian, principles of, 505;

Christian philosopher, qualifications
requisite to form one, 506; inquiry
into the principles that form the sci-
ence of Christian philosophy, 507;
differs from the philosophy of the hea-
thens, 508; in regard to its extensive
knowledge, ib.; and its morality, 510;
heathen morality exemplified in their
practice, 511; practice of Christian
morality requires a change of nature,
512; Christian philosophy differs
from modern philosophy, 513; reflec-
tions on the value and swiftness of time,
514-5

Philosophy, its hostility to Christian tolera-
tion, 444

Philosophy of the human mind, by pro-
fessor Stewart, 130, et seq.; see Stew-
art

Pilgrims of the Sun, a poem, by Mr
Hogg, 280; el seq.

Pius V., his opinion of what are called rea-
sons of state, 495
Playfair's outlines of natural philoso-
phy, 480, et seq.; contents of vol. 1,
481; Dynamics, ib; its subdivisions,
482; advantages of the science of Natural
Philosophy, 483; vol. 2, devoted to
astronomy, 483, et seq.; physical as-
tronomy, 484; on the gravitation of
bodies, 485; on the disturbing forces of
the planets, 487; gravitation a proof of
the original existence and continual super.
intendence of a Designing Agent, 488;
on the variation of the obliquity of the
ecliptic, ib.; theorem of Laplace, 489;
vacillation of astronomers on this
subject, ib.; probability of the existence
of a more general principle than the low
of gravitation, 490
Poaching, caution against abetting it
by purchasing game, 499; evils of it,
500

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Poems by Leftley, 623, et seq.
Linley, 627, et seq.

Poems by Susannah Wilson, 501, et seq.;
her origin and station of life, 502; ex-
tracts, ib. et seq.

Pope, the personal infallibility of, indig-
nantly disclaimed, by M. Gregoire,
547

Pope's supremacy taught in the first chapter
of Genesis, 86

Portugal, evils in regard to the slave trade
arising from the treaty with it, 310
Portuguese, extent of their jurisdiction on
the east coast of Africa, 226

Potter's essays, moral and religious,
516

Precession, mode of deducing it, 389
Pretenders to madness, on the detection
of, 53-4; extract, ib.

Priestley, Dr., indebted to his education
among Calvinists for some of his best
principles, note, 237; acknowledges
that Calvinism is favourable to devo-
tion, 2, ib.

Primary visitation sermon by Dr. Whi-
taker, 336, et seq.; polemical rancour,
inquiry into its causes, 337; Dr. Hors-
ley's advice to the opponents of Calvinism,
339; peculiarities of Calvin's system,
given by Dr. W. ib.; his remarks on
them illogical, ib. et seq.; his canou of
criticism exposed, 340, et seq.; his
statement of Calvin's tenets inaccu-
rate, 342; his opinions respecting
the human will examined, 345; he
cautions against preaching Calvin's pecu-
liar doctrines and thereby raising the
' demon of assurance,' 347; see Whi-
taker

Protestantism in France, its progress incon-
siderable, 78

Pulo Penang, its great beauty, 453;
danger from the Malays, 454
Puritans, Brooks' lives of, 113, et seq.
their rise, 269; separate from
the national church, 270
Pyrenees, Ramond's travels in, 211, et
seq.

Ramond's travels in the Pyrenees, 211,

et seq.; Mont Perdu, the highest emi-
nence of the chain, 212; reflections on
the desolate appearance from Maladetta,
212; picture of Marboré, 213; Come-
lie, ib., et seq.; Breche de Roland,
line of separation between France and
Spain, 214

Reason the standard of revelation, con-
sequences of admitting it, 370
Reasons of State, Pope Pius 5th's illustra-
tion of them, 459

Recherches experimentales sur l'eau et
le vent, 298
Reflections, religious and moral, 399, et
seq.
Religious instruction, whether it should
be provided by civil governors, 126;
and by Christian magistrates, 128
Religious liberty in England, its origin
and progress, 266, el seq.
Reynard's geometria legitima, 174-7,
et seq.
Roderick, a poem by Southey, 352, el
seq.; estimate of Mr. Southey's poems,
353: Southey's poems less popular
than Scott's, causes of it, 354; in-
terest of the poem weakened by ac
cidental circumstances, 356; sketch
of the fable, 357, et seq.; extracts, ib.;
see Southey
Roman Pontiffs, declarations of two,
against the slave trade, 495
Romans ix. and 5., Wardiaw's remarks
on, 251

Rooms, objections against the English
mode of warming them, 194
Russian campaign, Labaume's narrative
of, 628, et seq.

Russians, manners and habits of the
lower classes, contrasted with English
habits, 191

Sacred Dramas, by Miss Hannah More,
404

Salter's Angler's Guide, 616, et seq.; de-
fence of angling, 617; character of
the work, &c. 618

Salt's voyage to Abyssinia, 218, et seq.;

Bruce, estimate of his merits and
failures in regard to his description of
this country, 218, and extract; his
fame still almost unrivalled, 220;
Mr. S.'s dedication to the REGENT, 221;
Elephant point, 222; whales numerous
in Sofala bay, 223; Mosambique, ib.;
manufactory for manioca at Mesuril,
224; slave trade at Mosambique, ib.;
extract, 225; reflections on Mr. S.'s
remarks, ib.; extent of the Portuguese
jurisdiction on this coast, 226; the Ma-
kooa, 227; Malumpava or Elephant
tree, ib.; fish used to catch turtle, ib.;
Marati pirates, ib.; immense shoal of
dead fish, 229; remarkable appearance
of the sun, occasioned by refraction,
229; Aden, ib.; the Dumhoeta, their
manners, &c., 231-2; moving sands,
233; meets Mr. Pearce at Massowa,
234; Bruce's caves of the Troglodi.
tes imaginary, ib.; interesting scene
(at Dixan) in the interior of Africa,
235; Galla oxen, their enormous horns,

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