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GENERAL INDEX.

VOL. XIII. THIRD SERIES.

Abeei.'s Journal of a Residence in China
and the neighbouring countries, 804;
any work awakening attention to the
moral claims of China, particularly sea-
sonable at present, 305 ; extract, 305, 6;
the minds of the Chinese have not been
allowed their natural development, 306;
leading sects in China, 307,8; no sa-
cerdotal order to contend against in
China, 309; influence of the Romish
priests, 314, 15; effect of Romanism,
315, 16; extract from author's jour-
nal, 317, 18.

Address of sir Robert Peel, at Tamworth,
88; his policy characterized, 107.

American Churches, visit to the. See
Reed.

Ancient Egypt. See Wilkinson's Topo-
graphy of Thebes.

Anderson's Discourse, occasioned by the
death of the rev. W. Carey, D.D., of
Serampore, 29; extract, 30-32; par-
ticulars of the birth and early life of
dr. Carey, 82-4; circumstances which
decided him upon going out to India,
34-7; he studies Sanskrit and Hin-
doostanee, 37; account of one of the
doctor's days at Calcutta, 38, 9; his
unwearied diligence, 39, 40; aptitude
for acquiring languages, 40; his lite-
rary labours, 41; and enlarged huma-
nity, 42, 8; his last moments, 43, 4.

Ami-Slavery Reporter, No. CXII., 823;
contains a full report of the working of
the Abolition Act, ib.

Australia. See New British Province of
South Australia.

Autobiography of a Dissenting Minister,

274-i. if this is to be cited as a valid evidence of the evils of Dissent, Sterne, Fielding, or Smollett, may be examined

vOL. XIII. N.s.

against the church, 275; it proceeds
from some splenetic and disappointed
individual, 276; the writer self-convict-
ed of unfairness, 277; his views and
feelings after leaving school, 278, 9;
some portion of the book evidently pure
fiction, 279; author's statement why the
ranks of dissent are not more frequently
deserted, 280, 1; portrait of one who
was only a dissenter because he was not
a churchman, 281-83; exposure of
Unitarianism, 284-87; present author
overacts his part, 287.

Biblical Literature. See Townshend'i
Old and New Testament.

Binney's Dissent not Schism, 139; a mas-
terly production, ib.; is characterized
by a mild, amiable, and catholic spirit,
139, 40; remarks on the conduct of the
bishop of London, 140-2.

Carey (Dr.). See Anderson's Discourse,&c.

Carpenter's Can the Tories become Re-
formers, 45; character of sir Robert
Peel's colleagues, 46; all are reformers
now, 47; the tories have two distinct
objects in view, 48; what have been the
results of the reform act? 50-52; com-
parative view of the two great opposite
political parties, 52.

Champollion's (the younger) lettres ecrites
d'Egypt et de Nubie. See Wilkinson's
Topography of Thebes.

China. See Abeel's Journal, &c.

Corfu, Sketces of, 118; see Sketches.

Cox's (Dr.) Memoirs of the rev. William
Henry Angas, 107; birth and educa-
tion of Angas, t'A.; particulars respect-
ing him, 108-10; unites himself with
3 M

a Baptist church, 110; dedicates him-
self to the promotion of the spiritual
welfare of seafaring men* 111, 18; is
ordained at Bristol, as a Christian mis-
sionary, 112; the present work will
prove peculiarly acceptable to sailors,
113.

Denison's review of the state of the ques-
tion respecting the admission of dis-
senters to the universities, 241; the
four grand ecclesiastical questions, pres-
sing for immediate attention, ib.; ad-
mission of dissenters to the universities,
conceded by many of the establishment,
242; bishop Philpott on the subject,
243; and the Edinburgh Review, 244;
are dissenters, on this question, open to
the charge of inconsistency? 245; ex-
tract, 246, 7; statutes excluding dis-
senters, 248; a vulgar notion that the
buildings called churches belong exclu-
sively to church people, 249; the
church and dissent are spoken of as two
hostile kingdoms, 250; if dissent is not
a crime, how has a dissenter forfeited
his right and interest in the institutions
of the country? 251; it is the univer-
sity itself, and not its halls or colleges,
which admits to university honours,
253; just observations of our author,
255-7; how would religious education
in the colleges be affected by the ad-
mission of dissenters, 260-62; com-
pulsory attendance on chapel duties,
263, 4; liberal spirit displayed in mr.
Denison's pamphlet, 266; extractfrom
Patriot newspaper on national educa-
tion, 267-69.
D'Israeli's Curiosities of Literature, 202;
drawbacks from the worth of these vo-
lumes, 203; first literaryjournal, 204,5;
its successors, 205, 6; list of Eclectic
cotemporaries, defunct, 207; extract
from the Christian Observer, 207, 8;
contradictory statement of indispensable
qualifications of a perfect journalist, 208;
genuine criticism interests the minds of
but few, 209; extract, 209, 10; sen-
sitive authors, 210; amusing extract,
210-12; errata, 213; 'Psalm-sing-
ing', 214; extract, 214-17; introduc-
tion of tea and coffee into this country,
217; chocolate and tobacco, 218;
Christianity with our author little more
than 'political religionism,' 219; and
Charles and Buckingham, his idols,
whilst Hampden and Pym are the ob-
jects of his impotent rancour, 220.
Dissenters, admission of, to the universi-
ties. See Denison's review, &c.

Edinburgh Review, Nos. CXVIII.,
CXXI., and CXXII. Arts. English
ecclesiastical corporations, and admis-
sion of dissenters to the universities,
241.

England, France, Russia, and Turkey,
145; extract, 145, 6; entire character
of present pamphlet, is French, 146;
its general drift, 147; the government
in Turkey, 148; reforms introduced by
Sultan Mahmood, 149; impossibility of
raising up, out of the ruins of Turkey,
any barrier against Russia, 150; who is to
blame for the present posture of affairs?
151 ; why was not the advice of lord
Ponsonby acted on? 151, 2; on the
occupation of the Dardanelles by Rus-
sia, disappears the importance of our
possessions in the Levant, 153; there
could have existed no intention of al-
lowing the Dardanelles to be converted
into a Russian fortress, 154; is war, in
aid of the Turkish empire, justifiable, or
even necessary? 155. And see Pin-
kerton.

Fanaticism. By the author of "Natural
History of Enthusiasm," 1 ; analysis of
the work, 2, 3; extract, 3, 4; Christ-
ianity the instrument of God's mercy to
the world, 4; the progressive power of
Christianity has always been in propor-
tion to its purity, as existing in the
church, 5; credulity, in the present age,
more rife in the teachers than the taught,
6; author's definition of fanaticism, 7;
the irascible passions, 7, 8; hatred, di-
vested of selfishness, is not a malign
passion, 9; malign theology, 10; 'fa
naticism of the scourge,' 11; fana-
ticism if personal infliction, 12, IS;
Basil and the monastic system, 14, 15;
fanaticism of cruelty, 15; extract, 16;
remarks concerning Popery, 17; the
parent of a sanguinary fanaticism, 18;
no doctrine of the Protestant church
sanctions ferocious intolerance, 19; ex-
tract, 19-21; the auricular confessions
of the Romish church, 22; 'fanaticism
of the banner,' 22, 3; 'fanaticism of
the symbol,' 23; observations on the
'catholic epistle' of St. John, 24, 5;
excellence of our author's productions,
26.

Fletcher's (Dr.) Funeral Discourse occa-
sioned by the death of the rev. Robert
Morrison, D.D., 414; extracts, 415-17.

Four Years of a Liberal Government, 45;
contents of the pamphlet, 49.

Hampden's (dr.) Observations on Religious

Distent, with particular reference to the
use of religious testa in universities,
241 ; disapproves of religious tests, 258,
9; their removal is the duty of the uni-
versity, not of the legislature, 259. And
see Denison's review, &c.

Irving's Miscellanies. By author of the
Sketch Book. No. I. A tour on the
Prairies, 270; not quite worthy of Wash-
ington Irving, ib.j extracts, 271-4.

Kidd's Revealed Characteristics of God,
188; contents, 192; the subject of the
present volume is of the utmost import-
ance, 192, 3; extract from 'the eternity
of god in contrast with the duration of
man,' 195; "it is the glory of God to
conceal a thing" 195-7; * on God as
the dwelling-place of his people,' 197-9;
'on the divinity of Jesus Christ,' 199-
200; 'on the design of the death of
Jesus Christ,' 200-1; character of the
present work, 201-2.

Klaproth's examen critique. See Wil-
kinson's Topography of Thebes.

Knox's Remains. See Remains of Alex-
ander Knox.

Literary Intelligence, 58, 144, 239, 323,
418,514.

Lockwood's and Cates's History and An-
tiquities of the fortifications of the city
of York, 26; worthy of approbation, 27.

Mammatt's Collection of Geological Facts,
&c., intended to elucidate the formation
of the Ashby coal-fields, 27; contains
valuable facts and illustrations, 28; ex-
tract, 29.

Matheson's (Dr.) Visit to the American
churches. See Reed.

Montgomery's Poet's Portfolio, 352; the
appearance of this volume is a good
omen, 353; contains an ample variety,
354; 'time; a rhapsody,' 355-57;
'reminiscence,' 357, 68; 'the tombs
of the fathers-' 358, 59; 'heaven in
jirospec!,' 360; conclusion, ib.

National Property, on, and on the pros-
pects of the present administration, and
of their successors, 88; the golden age
of toryism is passed, 89; when minds
are to be ruled, it must be by reason, 90;
the reform bill likened to the fire of
London, 91 ; extracts, 92-4; the pre-
sent ecclesiastical application of the pro-
perty of our Roman Catholic ancestors,
94-7; the present endowments of the
ecclesiastical church in Ireland, exceed
61; political condition of the Russian
church, 161, 2; immorality of the Rus-
sian character, 163; representations con-
cerning the Russian Bible Society, 164;
the transfer of Turkish provinces to
Russian power would be small gain for
the cause of humanity, 165; and the
triumph of Christianity is not aided by
the extension of a nominally Christian
empire, ib,; conclusion, 166. And see
England, France, Russia, &c.

the sum necessary for the spiritual
wants of its members, 97; author ad-
vocates a legislative provision for the Ro-
man Catholic clergy in Ireland, 98, 9;
'the Romish voluntary system,' 99,100;
would a national provision for the clergy
put an end to the exaction of dues? 101;
further extracts, 102, 3.
New British province of South Australia,
167; the planting of a new colony a
'heroic work,' ib.; the opposers of mr.
Malthus's theory, and those who concur
with him, equally deny the expediency
of colonization, 168; emigration should
be entirely voluntary, 169; origin and
particulars of the plan to colonize South
Australia, 170-8; position of the pro-
posed new colony, 173; advantages
which the situation possesses, 174; cap-
tain Sturt's testimony, 175; provisions
of the act of parliament relating to the
colony, 176, 7; excellent features of the
present scheme, 178; objection urged
by the Westminster Review, 179; met
by colonel Torrens, 180, 81; the pro-
posed colony holds out superior induce-
ments, on grounds of mere profit, to
the emigrant, 182; and facilities to the
supply of his moral and religious wants
have not been overlooked, 183; here
every sect of Christians will have fair
play, 184; speculations, in a religious
point of view, on the new province,
185 6; conclusion, 187. New Selection of Hymns, especially
adapted to public worship, 399; in,
tended to supersede dr. Rippon's sup-
plement to Watts, 414. No opium! a letter to J. Cropper, esq.,
by a minister and a layman, 304; ex-
tracts, 310-12.

Open China! an appeal to the British and
American churches, by two Friends,
304; extracts, 312-14. And tee
Abeel's Journal, &c.

Philip's manly piety in its principles, 188;

—.manly piety in its spirit, ib.;

manly piety in its realizations, ib.s

those who have read our author's
'Guides,' will find in these volumes the
same excellence, 189; contents, 189,
90; extract, 190-2.

Pinkerton's (Dr.) Russia; or miscellane-
ous observations on the past and present
state of that country and its inhabitants,
145; Russia has been, hitherto, the main
instrument of weakening the Turkish
and Persian empires, 156; extract, 157;
description of the Russian hierarchy, 158-

Proposals for a Reformation of the Church
of England, 223; author a liberal
Church-of-England-man, ib.; our pre-
sent collegiate education, 224, 5; remo-
val of the bishops from the house of lords,
225, 6 ; further extracts, 226-9.

Psalmist, the, 399; the hymns of Lu-
ther, &c., had an important influence in
promoting the spread of the reformation,
ib,; Psalm-singing on the continent was
an open declaration of Lutherism, 400;
poetical merits of the early psalms are of
the humblest description, 401; Scotch
psalmody, 403; psalms and hymns of
the seventeenth century, 404-6; dr.
Watts eminently the poet of the sanc-
tuary, 407-9; one feature of psalms of
thanksgiving is scarcely recognised in
modern forms of Christian worship, 410;
yet it is the leading theme in the psalms,
411; unless a scriptural taste is sedu-
lously cultivated, the multiplication of
hymns and of hymn-books is an evil,
412; versions of the psalms might be
arranged according to their subject-mat-
ter, 413; present work has evidently
been compiled with much care, 414.

Quarterly Review, No. CIV. Art. Ad-
mission of dissenters to degrees, 241.

Reed's (Dr.) and Dr. Matheson's narrative
of the visit to the American Churches,
by the Deputation from the Congrega-
tional Union, k, 421; origin of the
mission, ib.; gratifying reception in
America, 422; leading members of the
American senate, ib.; apparent spread of
Romanism, 423; accounted for, 423, 4;
the general assembly, 425; our authors
take separate routes, ib.; extract, 425, 6;
anniversary of the declaration of inde-
pendence, 427, 8; magnificent scenery,
429, 30; * the African church', 430,
31 ; Weyer's Cave, 431, 2; Richmond,
nnd Slavery, 433, 4; a camp-meeting
by torch-light, 434; general effect of
such meetings, 435; remarks on them,

ib.; Dr. Reed meets his colleague at
Philadelphia, 436; particulars regarding
the town of Lowell, 437-39; honours
paid to the relics of Whitfield, 439; the
Delegates receive a farewell address,
440; dr. Matheson's separate route to
Canada and Pennsylvania, ib.; wretched
appearance of emigrants, 441; the Ger-
man, Swiss, English, and Irish, 442;
deplorable account of religion in Lower
Canada, 443; it rests with England to
furnish suitable religious instruction to
the colonies, 444; the Chippeway Chris-
tians, 445; dr. Matheson preaches at
Ebensburg, 446; the spirit of improve-
ment in religious matters in America
promises to rival the rapid development
of its physical and political energies,
447.
Remains of Alexander Knox, esq., 61;
character of his compositions, id.; bear
some resemblance to Coleridge's, 62;
lord Castlereagh urges his taking a seat
in parliament, ib.i but he turnshis thoughts
to more important subjects, 63; contents
of the present volumes, 64; remarks on
Bishop Watson, 66; the gospel diame-
trically opposed to the taste of dejiraved
human nature, 67- 9; essential difference
between the merely rationalising and the
spiritual Christian, 69, 70; Knox's sen-
timents respecting methodism, 70-2;
regarding the nonconformist divines, 73;
Knox entertained views approaching to
Quakerism, 74; the only reformers of
society have been the teachers of justi-
fication, 75; extract, 75,6; ought that
which corrupts the many, be maintained
because it tests the virtue of the few?
77; Knox completely mistakes the cha-
racter of Dr. Watts, 79, 80; 'the cha-
racter of mysticism', 81-3; how are we
to account for religious declension
among associated Christians? 83; the
operation of secondary causes, 84; is it
the main design of the pastoral office to
make adult converts? 85-7; * on the
situation and prospects of the established
church', 287; the old high-church race
is worn out, 288; Romish bias of our
author's theological sentiments, 269-92;
* treatise on the use and import of the
eucharistic symbols,' 292; subject pur-
sued, 293-7; author's views on baptism,
and those on the sacrament of the Lord's
supper, corresponded with each other,
297-9; he shews himself elsewhere a man
of fervent piety and philosophical spirit,
299-301 ; author's statements tell for-
cibly in favour of the conduct of the
evangelical nonconformists, 8OI; inte-
resting extracts, 302-4.

Ritchie's Wanderings by the Seine, with
engravings from drawings by Turner,53;
altogether a delightful volume, 57.

Roberts's Oriental Illustrations of the Sa-
cred Scriptures, 361; author should have
abstained from historical disquisition, ib.;
illustrations of the books of Genesis, of
Exodus, of Numbers, Deuteronomy, 1st
and 2nd of Samuel, 1st and 2nd of
Kings, and of the Psalms, 362-70;
cordial thanks due to the author, 370.

Russia and Turkey. See England, France,
&c., and Finkerton's Russia.

Sacred Songs, being an attempted para-
phrase of some portions of Scripture,
&c., 142; more taste displayed than po-
etic skill, ib.; Psalm Ixvii., 142, 3;
Sonnet' to my wife,' 143.

Selections from the American Poets, 129;
contains many specimens of high and
original genius, ib.; but not any parti-
culars of the respective authors, 130;
'the skies,' 131; 'the little beach bird,'
132; 'the dead leaves strew the forest
walk,' 132, 3; 'ode to the waterfall,'
133,4; missions, 134, 5; 'to Laura,
two years of age,' 136, 7; 'a home
everywhere,' 137, 8.

Sir Robert Peel's address reviewed, 88.

Sketches from a Youthful Circle, 220; the
production of a youthful writer, 221;
extract, 221-3.

Sketches of Corfu, historical and domes-
tic, &c., 113; extract, 114, 15; family
of a Greek peasant, 116, 17; village of
Castrades, 117, 18; ceremonies observed
at Easter, 119; religion in Corfu, 120-
2; customs and character of the inha-
bitants, 122-4; picturesque scene, 124,
5; the Ionian parliament, 125; lord
Nugent and Ionian policy, 126, 7; po-
etical extract, 127-9.

Smith (Dr.) on the temper to be culti-
vated by Christians of different deno-
minations towards each other, 230; ex-
tract, 230-2; the connecting of the
church of Christ with the civil govern-
ment is a desecrating of the church,
232; the unmitigated bitterness of many
among the established clergy, 233; the
Christian Remembraucer, and British
Magazine, on the letters of L. S. E.,
234; Christian Guardian, and Quar-
terly Review, 235; not one clerical re-
monstrance against Gathercole's pro-
duction, 236; extracts from the Quar-
terly Review, 237, 8.

Spiritual Despotism. By the Author of
Natural History of Enthusiasm, 325;
eloquent testimony to the efficiency of the
voluntary principle, 326, 7; high church
intolerance, 327, 8; our author betrays
ignorance of the actual state of things
within the establishment, 329; the ge-
neral argument of the present volume,
330, 1; the oppugners of state esta-
blishments and the hierarchical polity, are
misrepresented by our author, 331; Con-
stantine's persecution alike of the hea-
then and of all Christian heretics, 832-
34; indirect apology for religious perse-
cution, 335; our author's candour com-
pels him to commiserate not its victims
only, but its actors, 387; the New Tes-
tament does not bespeak our pity for the
persecutors of the church,338; the volun-
tary system of the New Testament, 340;
fallacy of author's reasoning, 341,42; the
voluntary system is by different opponents
charged with consequences precisely the
reverse of each other, 343; the Quar-
terly Review on the voluntary ]ninciple,
844; it is simply a principle of non-
taxation, 345; protestant dissenters have
never said the state has no right to in-
terfere, in matters of property, with reli-

'gious corporations, 347, 8; a state pro-
vision may serve to repress, but cannot
supercede voluntary contributions for re-
ligious purposes, 350; extract, 351; ec-
clesiastical establishments, 493, 4; un-
scriptural use of the word church, 495;
'property,' and ' church government,'
496; the assumption of political power
forbidden to the ministers of Christ, 497;
and a sacerdotal magistracy forms no
part of the economy of God, 498; not
only the ends and objects of political and
religious institutions, but the means em-
ployed for their respective ends are
widely different, 499; church-govern-
ment never intended to serve the pur-
pose of government properly so called,
500; the spirit of Christian institutions
abhors all coercion over the minds of
men, 501; but what is ecclesiastical
power? 502; error committed by pre-
sent author, 503; in giving an argument
to the philosophic infidel, 504; any spe-
cies of ecclesiastical rule is expressly
forbidden by our Lord himself, 505; our
author, in vindicating Constantine, has
justified Nero, 506; extract, 506, 7;
worthy of Gibbon, 507; further extract,
507, 8; in which truth is blended with
serious error, 508; moral and social in-
fluence of religious teachers, 609; con-

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