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derson's appeal to the Bible Society,
on the subjects of the Turkish version
of the New Testament, 530, et seq. ;
remarks on the preface to Dr. Hen-
derson's appeal, 531 ; Dr. H, not a
Turkish scholar, 532; detail of the
cautious proceedings of the com-.
mittee of the Bible Society, and sus-
pension of the circulation of the
Turkish New Testament, during near-
ly three years, in deference to Dr.
H.'s objections, 553; Dr. H.'s call
for inquiry and a special committee
of translations, 533, et
against the abolitionists examined,
102, et seq. ; number of Negro mar-
riages declared by Mr. Bridges to
have been solemnized by him, 103 ;
singular disclosure explanatory of this
statement, ib. ; remarks on the returns
to the House of Commons, of the legal
marriages of slaves in Jamnica, 10+;
opinions of various clergymen, &c. in the
West Indies, in regard to the marriages
of sluves, 104, 5; query as to the le-
galily of the Negro marnages reported
to have been solemnited, 106; indignaut
remarks by a Quarterly reviewer, on
American negro slavery, 108, 9; the
West India system assumed to be a
payment of labour by maintenance,
110, el seg.
Nidwalden, district of, bravely but unsuc-
cessfully defended against the French,
Nilgherree mountains, description of,
25+; dress, manners, &c. of the natives,
ib. ; productions of the country, ib.
Northampton, county of, Baker's his.
tory and antiquities of, 125, et seq.
Notté, the celebrated picture of the Nativity
by Correggio, description of il, 221.
Nubians, character, &c. of, 6; dress of the
England, 481, et seg.; evils arising
from the accumulation of statutes
and law reports, 481; progressive in--
crease of the statutes at large, 482 ;
causes of it, ib. ; example of prolix
phraseology, 433, 4; penal laws ought
to be remedial, 485; our penal laus
attended with positive evil, ib. ; evil
inherent in a system of indiscriminate
severity, 486; repeated but unsuc.
cessful exertions of Sir Samuel Ro.
milly to remove some of the penal
anomalies of the statute book, ib. ;
the author's strong attachment to the
black act, ib., hardship occasioned by
calling into activity penal laws that
have been long disused, 487; present
state of the statute book invests the
judge with a power the law did not
intend to confer on him, 488; casc of
Potter, in Essex, il.; important con-
cessions of the author in regard to the
indiscriminute severity of the penal code,
499, el seg,; sentiments of the committee
upon the capital punishment of forgery,
490 ; author's animadversion on it, ib. ;
admits the tendency of the frequent
exhibition of death, to brutalize the
spectators of it, 491; etfect of the
present state of the criminal law on
jurors and prosecutors, ib.
Blissions, Roman catholic, their declin.
ing stale, 436.
Montgomery'scbimney sweeper's friend,
aud climbing boy's album, 588, et
seg. ; plan and desigo of the work,
558; list of contributors, ib.; verses
entitled the climbing boy's album, by Ber-
uard Barlon, 558,9; the chimney sweep-
er, 559, 60; a word with myself, by the
present editor, 560, 1.
Moor's Suffolk words and phrases, 89,
et seq. ; specimens, ib. &c.
Morier's Hajji Baba, 341, et seq.
Mosaic painting, rise, progress, and decay
0s, 457, el seg.
Narrative, personal, of a private soldier
in the forty-second highlanders, dur-
ing the late war in Spain, 146, et seq.;
retreal lo Corunna, 149 ; wretched state
of the army, 150, 1; battle of Corunna,
w 252, et seq.; death of Sir John Moore,
2153; the birouac, ib., disaslı ous siege
V Burgos, 153, 4; miseries of the re-
lread from Burgos, 154, 5; murderous
battle of Toulouse, 156, 7.
Negro slavery, 97, el seg. į temper of
the colonial legislatures, 99, 100; re-
marks on an article in the Quarterly
to review, 101; charge of ignorance
Oak, Shellon, history and description of it,
Obituary, annual, for 1824, 366, et seq.
Ocean, the, view of the bottom of, 379;
lines on the same subject by an American
Orloff's essai sur l'histoire de la pein-
ture en Italie, &c. 448, et seq. ; ori-
gin of the fine arts obscure, 448;
poetry prior to painting, ib. ; remarks
on the question of the effect of patro-
nage on the fine arts, and of their as-
serted connexion with civil liberty,
449; on the moral causes that indu-
ence the growth of the fine arts, 450;
no satisfactory records of the state
of painting in early Greece, ib.;
Greece the earliest school of painting,
451; estimate of the merits of the
early Greek painters, ib. ; contest of
Xeuxis and Parrhasias, ib. ; Timan-
thes' picture of the sacrifice of Iphi-
genia, ib.; the best works of Par.
rhasius, 452 ; Aristides's picture of a
besieged town, ib.subjects and
grouping of the Greek painters, ib. ;
perfection of the art under Apelles,
ib., anecdote of Protogenes, 453
Greek painters in the Flemish style,
'ib. ; ancient Romans bad no school,
ib. ; their early painters and sculp- spunge, the least perfect of the 200-
tors were slaves, ib.; slow progress phytes, ib.; fossil tubiporæ, 51;
of the art among the Romans, 454 ; madreporites, ib.; encrinites and
correct conception of the Roinan pentacrinites, 52; lily encrinite, ib. ;
painting afforded by the discoveries at
its great numberof bones, 51,2; fos"
Herculaneum and Pompeii, and the sil human skeletons froin Guadaloupe,
baths of Titus, ib,; their beauty and 53 ; pious reflections of the author, 54.
defects, 454, 5; the Romans igno- Parmegiano, skrich of the life of, 216,
raot of landscape painting, ib. ; their et seq. ; see Correggio.
arabesques not most probably their Peninsula, recollections of tbe, 146,
first order of painting, ib.; degeneracy el seq.; author's object, 146, 15 bigh
of the art from the fitth century, 456; excitement of a campaign, 147; the
eitract, ib. ; author's remarks on mosaic alleviations attendant on the soldier's
painting, 457, 8; lasting advantages sick bed, ib., lively description of
secured to the Italian school, by the bivouac, 148; battle of Albuera, 155.
Greek statues which abounded in Pelra, Necropolis of, 26; valley of, 27.
Italy, 458; restoration of the art, Phile, island of, 5.
Florentine school, 459; Raffaelle, Phillips's Sylva Florifera, 175, et seg. ;
ib. ; his second style, ib. ; his school of subjects of the present work, 175,
Athens, ib. ; vision of Heliodorus, 177; history of the elm, ib. ; the
460 ; ciclory of the Christians at the
elm probably not indigenous to Eng-
port of Ostia, ib. ; third era of the land, ib. ; cultivated as a support to
Roman school, 460, 1 ; decay of the the vine, 178; a monamental tree,
art in italy, 461; Bolognese school, ib, ; introluced into Spain from Eng-
&c. ib. ; Tilian, his manner, ib.; Rey- land, ib.; description of Queen Eliza.
nolds's remarks on Titian, 461, 2; the beth's elm, formerly at Chelsea, ib. ; dif-
harmony of colours not well under- ferent species of the elm, 179; Fa-
stood in the Venetian School, 462; rious uses to which the ash is ap-
present state of the art in Italy, ib.; plied, 150; the manna of the pharma.
Cammucinia, ib: ; Landi, ib.; Agri-
copeia produced by two varieties of this
iree, ib. ; large ash in Lochaber
0:ontes, beautiful appearance of its banks, church yard, 181; fructification of the
Oryctology, outlines of, see Parkinson, Popery, altered feeling of the public in
regard to it, 408, 9; probable causes
of it, 409, 10.
Palmyra, ruins and tombs of, 19, 20. Popery, ils revival on the continent al-
Papists, their active zeat in the present companied with all its former folly, 470.
Portuguese, decay of their language and
Parkinson's outlines of oryctology, 44, influence in India, 436.
et seq. ; two modes adopted by natu- Prayer, an encouragement to, from a cor
ralists, of cousidering the remains of
sideration of the intercession of Christ,
a former order of things, 45; mode 226.
followed by the author, 46; first Prayer, new guide to, 265, el seq.
stageofvegetable mineralization called
Preaching, expository, remarks on, 183,
bituminous, how produced, ib.; Bovey-
coal and Suturbrand of Ireland, ib.; Pringle's account of the present state of
the passing of fossil wood into jel, 46, the English settlers in Albany, South
7; petrifaction of vegetable sub. Africa, 571, el seq«, the author sem
stances, 47; nature of the stony ma-
cretary to the society at Cape Town,
terials, ib., mode of its forina- for the relief of distressed settlers,
tion, ib. ; calcareous petrifactions, 571; emigration to Algoa Bay
48; formation of, ib. ; incrustations hurriedly concerted, ib., mistakes of
at Matlock bath, Tivoli, and Peru, Mr. Barrow, 572; elephauts nume-
ib.; miveralization of vegetable sub- rogs in the colony and very large,
stances by metals, 49; pyrites, ib. ; 572, 3; prevalence of the vegetable
why so called, ih.; pyritical wood, up- distemper called rust, 573; extract,
pearance of, ib. ; wood tin, in Mexico,
ib.; dispersion of the colonists, ib.
ib. ; curious fact in regard 10 vegetable wrelched state of those who remained at
remains, 50; zoophytes in rocks, ib.; the selulement, 57t.
Prisons in France, present state of, 392.
Prose, by a poet. 284 ; el seg. ; subjects
of the work, 295; the moon and stars,
Protestantism, continental, an English cler:
gyman's description of it, 473.
Pyrites, why so called, 49; pyrilical
wod, appearance of, ib.
Quakers begin to bury in gardens,
. orchards, &c. 128.
Quin's translation of the memoirs of
Ferdinand VII. of Spain, 355, et seg.
- visit to Spain in the years 1822
and 1823, 70, et seg, ; author's re-
marks on the Spanish conslitution, 72.&c.
clergy and grandees hostile lo it, ib. ;
character of the ex-ministers, ib.
Rajal of Tanjore, the present, educated
by Swartz, 248; his muniticence to
the mission there, ib.
Relics exhibited at Courtray and Brussels,
8c. by the popish priests, 486, &c.
Romans, ancient, had school of
work, 176 ; history and description of
the Shelton oak, 176, 7; tradition re-
lative to the Chipstead elm, 179.
Sutfolk words and pbrases, 89, et seq.
Suicide, prevalence of, at Geneva, 321;
its cause, 32), 2.
Sumner's evidence of Christianity, de-
rived from its nature and reception,
507, et seq. ; natureof the real contro-
versy with the infidel, ib.; fine thought
of Pascal, 508; the author's candid state-
ment of the sceptical question, 508, et
seq. ; authenticily of the historic records
of the New Testament, 510; cause
of the success of Mahommed's im-
posture, 511, 12; success of Chris-
tianity und ils fundamental doctrines not
to be explained upon the same principles,
512, i3; the doctrines and phra.
seology of the apostles not io coufor-
mity to Jewish opinions, 514, 15;
extract from bishop Reynolds, 515;
men cannot remain unbelievers through
defect of evidence, 516; cause of the pre.
vailing error, thu the conduct of men is
a mutter of indifference to their Creator,
517, 18; the humble condition in which
our Lord appeared not inconsistent with
the high character he assumed, 518: the
Christian doctrine of redemption through
a Mediator intelligible, as well as origi-
Swartz, grave-stone to the memory of, at
Syrians, their great desire to be under
the protection of a European Chris.
tiau power, 260.
Syslem, lunar, discovery of, on a ceiling in
the temple of Isis, at Tentyra, 12.
ral tendency of the system injurious
to the divinity student, 135, 6, see
note ; adeantageous result of his selle-
ment at Keltering, 138; noble disip-
terestedness of the author, 140; on
the distinetion between the church
and the congregation, 141,2; remarks
of Mr. Hall, on the same subject, ib.;
the author's sudden illness and death,
142; Mr. Hall's contrust of Mr. Fuller
and Mr. Toller, 143; remarks on Chris-
lian candour, ib., conversion of an
aged couple by means of a sermon on
a recent marriage, ib. ; extracts from-
the sermon, 144, 5.
Toulouse, murderous battle of, 156, 7.
Tract Magazine or Christian Miscellany,
476 ; objection to its style, 478; er-
Tracts, penny, 476, et seq. ; objectious
to a late measure of the tract society,
Travancore, prosperous state of the cen-
tral Tamil School at Nagracoil in
that country, 252.
Trial by jury, how conducted in France,
Turk, character of the, 551.
Verdict of the jury in France, mode by
which it is determined, 404.
Tabboo at New Z-aland, great efficacy of, as
experienced by the caplain of the Prince
Regent schooner, 161.
Thebes, descriplion of, 553, et seq.
Thieres of Serringapallah, their astonishing
derterity, 249, 50.
Thoughts, morning, in prose and verse,
380, 81; extract, ib.
Thought, a, on the sea-shore, 568.
Time's telescope, for 1824, 87, el seg.;
slanzas to a bullerfly resting on a skull,
Tinevelley, state of the schools in the country
of, 250, 51.
Tilian, remarks on his manner, 8c. 461.
Toller's sermons, with memoirs of the au-
thor, by Robert Hall, 134, el seq.; Mr.
Hall's remarks on the Daventry academy,
135; influence of the Daventry syster
of instruction on the author, ib. ; natu-
Walker's supplementary annotations on
Livy, & c. 230, et seq.; author's con.
scientious rejection of ecclsiastical
immunities and honours, 230; de.
cline of classical learning in this
country, ib. ; his opinion of the
causes of it, 231, 2; and that the (tr)
universities should be open to dissenters,
233; insufficiency of his proposed
remedies, ib. ; reasons shewing that a
dissenting university in this country
is an impracticable measure, 234, 3;
the highest education not required for
dissenting ministers, 235; advantages
of a university residence at Oxford or
Cambridge not to be equalled by any
new institution for dissenters, 236, 7;
the author's edition of Livy little
known in England, 257; cause of it,
ib. ; his qualifications as an annotator,
238; specimen of the author's anno-
tations, with critical remarks, &c.
239, et seq.
Watts's, Alaric, poetical sketches, 83,
Wrhárees, or Budhni temples, 441.
Wood lin, occurring in Mexico, 49.