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Sacrifices, scripture, Nicol's essay on
the nature and design of, 392 et seq.
Schiller's William Tell, a drama, 564
el ssq.; extract, 568, 9.

Schlemihl, Peter, by Lamotte Fouqué,
229 et seq.

Scriptures, the plenary inspiration of,
asserted, by the Rev. S. Noble, 222
et seq.; the author's remarks on the
benefits conferred on mankind by reve
lation, 223; divinely inspired Scripture
declared to contain a spiritual sense dis-
tinct from the literal expressions, 224, 5;
remarks on his illustrations of this
principle, 226; his explanation of the
difficulty respecting the passage attri-
buted to Jeremiah, but which is found in
Zechariah, 227, 8; his application of his
theory to the case of Jael and Sisera, 228.
Seely's wonders of Elora, 49 et seq.
Sermonsy by Dr. Gordon, 253 et seq.

expositions, and addresses, at
the holy communion, by the late Rev.
A Waugh, 423 et seq.
Sheridan's translation of the songs of

Greece, 308 et seq.; subjects of the
Collection, 322 et seq.; extracts, ib.

et seq.

Siam, Hué, and the Burman empires, mis-
-msions to, 481 et seq.; Indo-China, its
-8 three great subdivisions, 481, 2; terri-
stories of the Birman empire, 482; ori-
rigin of the late war with the Burmese,
dub. their restless disposition, 482, 3;
39 cruel nature of their wars, 483; cha-

racter of their government, and of the
people,ib.; disunited state of the
empire, 484; Lieut. Col. Stewart's
Sobjection to the dismemberment of the

Burman empire considered, 484, 5;
700@pproximation of the British and

Burmese empires by the late cession,

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486; origin and character of the
Siamese, ib.; their language, chro-
nology, history, religion, &c. 487;
mission of Mr. Crawfurd to Siam,
488; causes of its failure, ib.; Cheva-
lier Chaumont's interview with his
Siamese majesty, 489;' detail of Mr.
Crawfurd's introduction, ib. et seq.";
his mission considered only as a de-
putation from a provincial governi
ment, 491; different reception of a
Cochin China embassy, ib.; courteous
reception of the mission at Saigon,
492; its arrival at Hué, ib.; situation
of the city, 493; fortifications of the
fort, 493, 4; its interior, 494, 5;
failure and contemptuous dismission
of the mission, 495, 6; Mrs. Judson's
account of the Baptist mission to the
Burman empire, 496; strictures on
the illiberal attack of the Quarterly
Review, on the Baptist missions, 496
et seq; and on a particular expression
used by Mrs. Judson, 497 et seq.; the
charge that the missionaries attempt
to connect themselves with the dregs
of the people refuted, 499, 500; the
brother of the king requests Mrs. Jud-
son to bring all the sacred books to Ava,
500; extract from a letter of Mrs.
Judson, soon after their arrival, 500;
knowledge in India confined to the sacer-
dotal class, 501, 2; Buddhism pre-
sents a hopeful field for the labours
of the Christian missionary, 502;
obstacles to the progress of Christian-
ity in Indo-China, 503; Capt. Wil-
ford the decline of Christianity in
India, ib.
Six months in the West Indies, 282
et seq.


Slavery, West India, pamphlets, &c. on,
97 et seq.; remarks on Mr. Stephen's
'Slavery of the British West India
colonies delineated,' 97, 8; West In-
dia slavery founded on a corporal dis-
tinction, originating in the will of the
Creator, 98; colloquial use of the term
Negro, 98, 9; injustice and cruelty of
the slave laws, as a scheme of government,
99 et seq.; obstacles to manumissions
supplied by the colonial legislators,
101, 2; Mr. Stephen's remarks on Mr.
Canning's practical plan, 103real
character of two acts of the Jamaica as-
sembly, relative to impediments to mẫnu-
mission, and a Saturday instead of Sun-
day market, 104, 5; exposition of the
real spirit of the Jamaica assembly,
105; effects of lord Bathurst's des-

patch in Antigua, the Bahamas, and
Barbadoes, 105, 6; outrageous pro-
ceedings, and demolition of the Method-
ist chapel at Bridge-town, in Barbadoes,
106,7; effects of the despatch in the
various other colonies, 107 et seq.;
extent of colonial influence in the
commercial world, and even in the
Cabinet, 108, 9; caution of Mr. Can-
ning against suffering slave-masters to
legislate for slaves, 109, 10; pledge of
Mr. Brougham to bring forward certain
objects, 110; Quarterly Reviewer's
remarks on them examined, 110, 11;
call upon the electors of the United
Kingdom at the ensuing election,
112, 13, 14.

Slavery, colonial, Dr. Chalmers's few
thoughts on the abolition of, 549

et seq.

Sonnets and other poems, by D. L.
Richardson, 280 et seq.

Specimens of the German Troubadour
poetry, 318 et seq.
Stephen's England enslaved by her own
slave colonies, 97 et seq.

slavery of the British West
India colonies delineated, &c. 97
et seq.

Stewart's Lieut. Col. considerations on
the policy of the government of India,
in reference to the Burmese war, 482

et seq.
Stories, English, by Maria Hack, third

series, 70 et seq.

German popular, 229 et seq.
Grecian, by Maria Hack, 70

et seq.
Subjects, moral and religious, opinions
of an old gentleman on several, 476,7.
Sumner's translation of Milton's treatise
on Christian doctrine, &c. 1, 114.
Supper, the Lord's, Orme's ordinance
Litof, 570 et seq.

Talbot's five years' residence in the
Canadas, &c. 244 et seq.
Tales, Hebrew, by Hyman Hurwitz,
10 267 et seq.

popular, and romances of the
northern nations, 229 et seq; im-
moral complexion of the tales of the
East, 230; character of the modern
school of the German novelists, 231;
the Magic Ring' of the Baron
Fouqué, ib.; the Baron a good story
teller, 232; a conjuration scene, 232,3;
Peter Schlemihl's sale of his shadow,
234 et seq.; extract, ib. et seq.; short
-notice of other tales, 236.

Taylor's memoirs and poetical remains
of the late Jane Taylor, 145,ret, seq.; #
short account of the early years of
Miss Taylor, 146; her diffidence of
her mental powers, ib.; her religious
character slowly developed by reasons of
her constitutional timidity, 147; extracts
from her letters illustrative of her reli
gious views and feelings at this period,
147, et seq.; her opinion on epistolary
composition, 149; character of her
letters, and extructs, ib. et seq. ; extractsi
from her poetical compositions, 153, el
seq.; remarks on some particular ex-
pressions occurring in the memoir,
158, et seq.; the author's observations on
the nature, &c. of the doubts that occa-
sionally distressed her mind, 161; her
total release from unreal fears, 162;
state of her mind and feelings imme
diately prior to her decease, ib.
Tchad, great lake of, in central Africa,

Tell, William, a drama, by Frederic
Schiller, 564, et seq.

Terms, geographical and hydrographi.
cal, Evans's explanation of, 546, et


Tombs of the Theban kings the model
of the caves of Elora, 67.
Travels in England and Russia, by E.
de Montulé, 18, et seq.

Trinidad, Indians of, their character, 284;

baptism of the negroes by the bishop of
Barbadoes, curious account of it, 285.
Tripoli, Bashaw of, cause of the great influ-
ence gained by the British consul over him,
404, 5.
Troubadours, German, of the twelfth
and thirteenth centuries, lays of the,
308, et seq.

Verses, devotional, by Bernard Barton,
236, et seq.

Waddington's visit to Greece in 1823
and 1824, 193, et seq.
Waugh's sermons, &c. 423, et seq.; on
the appropriate style of pulpit com-
positions, 424; perverse taste preva-
lent in the present day among the
hearers of the gospel, 425; character
of the present sermons, 425, 6; sub-
jects treated, 427; extracts, 428, et
Wesley, the Rev. Charles, his excellence as a
hymn 'maker, 168, 9.

et seq.

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John, Moore's life of; 142,

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White's, the Rev. Joseph Blanco, poor

man's preservative against popery,
177, et seq.; popery indebted to Ire-
land for its modified character in this
country, 177; the real meaning of the
term popery, 178; the author's ac-
count of his own history and conversion,
178, et séq.; he becomes a priest, and
chaplain to the king of Spain, 178, 9;
mentally renounces popery, 179; quits
Spain, 181; embraces protestantism, 182;
the spiritual power of the Roman
church the essential article of the
papist's faith, 183; great reverence
shewn to priests in Spain, with its
cause, ib.; the sacraments a never fuil-
ing source of profit to the priesthood,
183, 4; demoralizing influence of auri-
cular confession, 185; unlimited obedi-
ence to a confessor the most perfect way
to salvation, 186.

Wife, the value of a good one, a Hebrew
tale, 269.

Williams's cottage library and family
expositor, 438, et seq.; design, and
plan of the work, 438.

Williams's enlarged and corrected life
of the Rev. Philip Henry, 326, et seq.
Winn's speedy end to slavery in our
West India colonies, &c. 97, et seq.
Woodstock, or the Cavalier, 542; Dr.
Plot's account of the disturbance experi-
enced by the commissioners of the long
parliament, who were sent to destroy
Woodstock, 544, 5.

Works for young people, by Maria
Edgeworth, Mrs. Barbauld, and Maria
Hack, 70, et seq.

Worship, public, Burder's psalms and
: 'bymns for, selected from Dr. Watts,
&c. 470, et seq.

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