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Chinese religious ceremonies, 40; inter
nal state and regulations of the em-
pire, 40, 1

Empaytaz, considérations sur la divi-

nité de Jesus Christ, 1. See Geneva ca-
techism.

English at Naples, their amusements, 479
Erasmus's Enchiridion, Crowther's com-
pilation from it, 366, et seq.
Evangelical and orthodox, remarks on
the use of these terms, 257
Evans's Old Man and his Granddaughter,

56, et seq.; remarks on the character
of the piece, 57; the old man's certainty
of his deceased granddaughter's happiness,
57, 8; mystical union between Christ and
his Church, and the election of grace, illus-
trated in the old man's account of his
granddaughter, 58; remarks on the pe-
euliar phraseology adopted by rising
parties among Christians, 59; proba-
ble cause of this adoption, 60; objec-
tionable expressions of the author
considered, ib.; vehicle of his senti-
ments ill chosen, 61

Excitability of vegetable structure, diffi-
cult of explanation, 266, 7
Experience, religious, seldom judiciously
treated, 74; reasonableness of the
doctrine of, 75; its nature, 76

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and extracts from his letters, 44, et
seq.
Freeston's directions to travellers to
Zion, 74, et seq. ; subjects considered, ib.;
religious experience seldom judici-
ously treated, ib.; reasonableness of
the doctrine of religious experience,
75;
nature of religious experience,
76; argument drawn from the design
and constitution of the gospel, 76, 7;
excellence of the Christian Scriptures, 77
Fuller, A. Ryland's life of, 181, et seq.
Fuller, Dr. T., Broome's selections from

his works, 128, et seq.; his life, ib. ; li-
terary character and style, 129; the
faithful minister, ib. ; definition of fancy,
130

Geneva catechism, 1, et seq.; cause of
the want of union among the various
reformed communione, ib.; religious
state of the continent laid open by
the operations of the Bible Society, 3;
effects of this society, 3, 4; preva-
lence of Deism among the foreign re-
formed churches, 4; Voltaire's and
Rousseau's remarks on the state of
religion at Geneva, 5; and note; doc
trines of the new Genevese catechism,
said not to differ much from Oster-
vald's, ib.; extracts from both contrast-
ed, 7; suppressions and substitutions of
the New Catechism, in regard to the Holy
Spirit, 8; its exhibition of justification
by faith, 8, 9; summary of what this
catechism does not teach, 9, 10; other
methods adopted by the Genevese
pastors, for the extirpation of the
Christian doctrine, 10; promise exact-
ed from all the candidates for the mi-
nistry, 11; project for forming a pro-

testant
Flowers of plants, 321; anomalies of,

322

Forgery, on the severity and inefficiency

of the laws in regard to it, 285
Formation of a protestant evangelical
church on congregational principles,
at Geneva, 12

Franklin, Benj. private correspondence

of, 433, et seq.; competency of the
collection to afford a correct esti.
mate of the writer, 434; deficiency
of information respecting his real opi-
nion of the French court and govern-
ment, 435; remarks on his conduct
and character, 436,7; his opinion of
the English parliament and constitution,
438, 9; his political honesty, 441;
et seq.; extract from a letter to an un-
known political British agent at Brussels,
442, 3; the Doctor's mode of balancing
arguments, or 'moral algebra,' 446;
remarks on Dr. F.'s religious opinions,

evangelical congregational
church at Geneva, 12; persecution of
certain students at Geneva, 13; M.
Mejanel's address to the Protestant mi-
nisters, 15; congregational church
formed, 15, 6; inquiry into the pro-
bable causes of the deterioration of
the Genevese church, 16; evil occa-
sioned by a change in the style
of preaching, 17; by making the
Christian ministry an hereditary pro-
fession, 18; and by the general
adoption of the French language in
the German courts, 20; divine dis-
pleasure on account of the misim-
provement of religious privileges, 21
Gibbon, Bishop Watson's letter to, 109.
Governesses in private families, some re-
marks on, 180

Gray's, Dr. sermon on the death of the
Princess Charlotte, 281
Great Orme's head, 427

Guildford jail, 461, et seq.; its irons
remarkably heavy, 462

Hall's sermon, occasioned by the death
of the Princess Charlotte of Wales,
*84, et seg.

Hall's voyage to the west coast of Corea,
and the great Loo Choo Islands, 513,
et seq.; error in the hydrography of
the Corean coast, 514; appearance of
the natives, 515; coast fringed with in-
numerable islands, 516, 7, arrival at
Loo Choo Island, 517; visits of the na-
tives, ib. et seq.; account of a coral rock,
and of the coral worms, 520; Loo Choo
villages, 521; Madera, a chief, 522;
Loo Choo dance, 524, 5; visit from the
prince, 525; ships quit the island,
526; religion of the Loo Chooers, 527;
customs, &c. ib.

Hamilton, Mrs. memoirs of, by Miss
Benger, 497, et seq.

Hanno, his voyage along the African
coast, 300

Hereford jail, 466; the black hole, ib.
Hertford jail, 465.

Hibernian Society, the London, great effi-

cacy of its measures exhibited, 124, et seq.
Hindostan mode of communicating the small-
pox, 139

Hindoo Rajah, by Mrs. Hamilton, charac-
ter of, 506

Hoare's sermon on the death of the
Princess Charlotte, 279, et seq.; ex-
tract, 280

Horne's, the Rev. Melville, address to

the Jews, 568, 9; extract, 569
Howard, his great difficulties and discou-
ragements, in his attempts to reform
prison discipline, &c, 450; et seq.
Hue's escape, at the attack on the Tuileries,
172; his condemnation, and subsequent
adventures in a dungeon of the Hotel de
Ville, 174

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Humphries, Miss Emma, East's me-
moirs of, 78, 9

Imprisonment, false notions in regard to

its true design, 452; seldom produc-
tive of reformation, 459

Inability, moral and natural, distinctions be-

tween them, 190, 1

India rubber, composition of, 327
India bill, Dr. Watson's remarks on it,
226, 7

Instruction, domestic, its present low
state among the dissenters, 156; pro-
bable causes of it, ib.

Inquiry into the probable causes of the
deterioration of the Genevese church,

16

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Inquisition unmasked, 236, et seq. ; statė
of Spain previous to the revolution, 237,
8; intolerance of the Cortes, in
settling the religion of Spain, 240;
inquisition declared incompatible with
the constitution, ib.; character of
the present work, ib. ; its leading sub-
ject, 242; original establishment of
this tribunal, ib.; its progress in dif-
ferent countries, ib.; criminal code
of the inquisition, 243; its method of
proceeding, ib.; its antichristian spi-
rit, 244, constitution of the inquisition,
245; meekness a characteristic of the
Christian religion, 216; tendency of the
inquisition to encourage hypocrisy, 216,
7; inefficiency of the inquisition to
compel belief, 248; supposed remon-
strance of an intended victim, 249; reli-
gious rebellion in the Low Countries,
251; dismemberment of the seven United
Provinces, ib. ; ignorance of the inquisi-
tors, 348; agency of informers, 349;
mode of inquisitorial arrests, 351; state
of the dungeons, 352; examination of
the accused, 353; sentence of torture,
354; three modes of torture, ib.; impiety
of the inquisitors, 356; account of va-
rious autos de fe, 357; burning of three
Jews, 358; infamous conduct of Fer-
dinand VII. to the Cortes, 360; indif-
ference shewn by the British ministry
to the restoration of the inquisition,
362; author's apostrophe on closing his
work, 364

Ireland, chartered schools in; inquiry
into the abuses of, 119, et seq.
Irish language, attempt to eradicate it, in
the reign of Henry the Eighth, 120
Irritability of certain plants, 264, et seq.
Irons, use of in different jails very capri-
cious, 466

Italian language, C. de Stendhal's remarks
on, 483, 4

Jenner, history of his inquiries into the
nature of the cow-pox, 143, 4
Jews, burning of three, at an auto de fè in
Majorca, 358

Jews, Melville Horne's address to, 568, 9.
Job, an African prince, interesting ac-
count of him, 307.

Keith's physiological botany, 259, et seq.;
the systematical and analytical me-
thods, 260; advantage of physiologi-
cal pursuits, 261; analogies between
the systems of nature considered,
262; discovery of Kepler's grand
analogy, 263; correspondence be-
tween the structure of a vegetable

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and living animal, 264; irritability of
Venus's fly trap, 264; of the moving
plant of India, 264, 5; of yellow bal-
sam, or touch me not, 265; of the
common birth-wort, 266; difficulty of
explaining the excitability of the ve-
getable structure, ib.; on the influ-
ence of temperature, humidity, and
light, 166, 7; vegetable clocks, weather-
gages, 268; purple side-saddle flower,
ib.; Ceylon pitcher plant, ib.; vege-
table compass, 259; remarks on a floral
calendar, ib.; general contents of the
present work, 313; definition of a
plant, 314, 5; roots of plants, 315;
trunk or stem, 317; leaves, 318; for-
mation of nut galls, &c. ib; functions
of leaves, as exhibited in the leaf of the
pitcher plant, 319, 20; farina, or pollen,
320, 1; flowers of plants, 321; ano-
maly of flowers, 322; examples of veiled
receptacles, 322, 3; great fertility of
certain plants, 323; bark of plants, 324 ;
Du Hamel's experiment in regard to the
formation of wood, 325, 6; bloom on
plants, &c. resins, ib; vegetable wax,
327; caoutchouc, or Indian-rubber, ib.
Kepler's grand law of planetary mo-.
tions, &c. circumstance of its dis-
covery, 263, 4.

King's Bench prison, Mr. Neild's ac-
count of its abuses, 465.
Kingston jails, Mr. Neild's account of,
462.

Leaves of plants, 318, et seq.
Ledyard, the African traveller, 309.
Lines on the death of the Princess Char-
lotte of Wales, by the Rev. G. Croly,
579, el seq.

Lloyd's two letters addressed to a young

clergyman, 201; see Bible Society.
Llyn, in North Wales, its desolate state,
420.

London and Paris, striking contrast be-
tween them, both of a moral and political
nature, 645.

London Hibernian society, great efficacy of
its proceedings, 124; ils conduct highly
approved by the Roman Catholics, ib.;
further advantages derived from it, 125,

et seq.
Lonsdale's, Lord, colliery, near White-
haven, 429; neglect of the morals of the
people, ib.

Loo-Choo islands, Hall's voyage to,
513, et seq.

Louis XVIth, his character, 171, 2, M.
de Séze's defence of him at the bar of the
convention, 172.

Low Countries, religious rebellion there
under the Spaniards, 251.

Madera, a Loo-Choo chief, 520, et seq.
Malthus on the operations of savings'
banks, 83.

Marcet on calculous disorders, 270, et
seq.; the four subjects of the present
inquiry, 271; symptoms of the pre-
sence of calculous concretions, ib. ;
their chemical composition, ib. ;
proposed classification of calculous
concretions, 272; author's account of
their several kinds and species, 272, 3;
proposed mode of ascertaining the
precise nature of the substance, 273;
Dr. Austin's theory of calculous con-
cretions, 274; his supposition that
the operation for the stone proves
often a radical remedy for the dis-
ease, 275; inquiry into the remote
causes of calculus, ib.; probable re-
lation between calculous complaints and
the functions of the skin, 275, 6; alka-
line matter considered as a solvent
of calculus, 276; case of lime water as
a solvent, used by Bishop Newcomb, ib. ;
inquiry into the effects of acids, on cer-
tain kinds of calculi, 278; absolute ne-
cessity of attending to the species of
the calculous concretions in adminis-
tering a solvent, ib.

Marron, M. the Parisian Protestant
preacher, slight notice of him, 66.
Marsden's narrative of a mission to
Nova Scotia and Somer's islands, 570,
et seq.; qualifications requisite fur a mis-
sionary, 570; severity of the winter in
New Brunswick, in 1805, 571, 2;
persecution of Mr. Stephenson, a mission-
ary, in the Bermudas, 572, et seq.; ar-
rival and success of Mr. Marsden, 574;
solicited by the blacks to teach them, 575.
Marshall's, Mrs. sketch of my friend's
family, 178, et seq.; hints in regard to
• some present peculiarities of religious so-
ciety, ib.; on governesses of families,
180.

Mejarel's address to the protestant minis-
ters of Geneva, 15.

Memoirs of the unfortunate John Vartie,
written by himself, 284, 290.
Mirbel's definition of a plunt, 815.
Missionary station, a desirable place
for one offers itself in the Sandwich
Islands, 168.

Mission to Nova Scotia and the Ber-

mudas, Marsden's narrative of, 570,

et seq.
Modern policies, taken from Machiavel,
Borgia, &c. 201, et seq.

Moore's history of the small-pox, and
of vaccination, 134, et seq.; small-pox
unknown to the ancients, 131; our
first accounts of it occur in Arabian wri-
ters, ib,; inquiry concerning the coun-
try where it originated, ib.; its ex-
istence in China at a very remote period,
136, 7; and in Hindostan, 137; rea-
sons for its appearing so late in
western countries, ib. and of its being
found in Arabia, 178; visits Europe,
the British islands, and America, ib. ;
inquiry into the discovery of inocula.
tion, 139; known and practised early
among the Chinese, ib.; their mode
of communicating the malady, ib.;
mode practised in Hindostan, ib.; its
progress in England and in Europe
very slow, 140, 1; Small-pox Hos-
pital built, ib.; inoculation recom-
mended by the London College of
Physicians, 141; its rapid progress in
England under the Suttons, 142; Spain
has suffered less than other countries
from small-pox, 143; mortality from
small-pox progressively on the in-
crease prior to the introduction of
vaccination, ib.; progress of Doctor
Jenner's inquiries in regard to vacci-
nation, 143, 4; on vaccination, as a
security against small-pox, 145; re-
marks on the alleged tendency of
vaccination to leave bad humours
behind it, 146, 7; inquiry how far
vaccination is a preventive of small-
pox, ib.; author's comparative estimate
of failures between the two kinds, ib.;
some objections stated, 148; vaccina-
tion should be considered as a suffi-
ciently safe preservative against the
small-pox, 150.

Morrell's sermon on the death of the

Princess Charlotte, 283, 4, extract, ib.
Moutiers, valley of, account of a se-

cluded anabaptist society there, 71.
Murray's historical account of disco-
veries and travels in Africa, 297, et
seq.

Merthyr Tydvil, canal of, 341.

Neild's, Mr. visits to various prisons,
454, et seq.

New Brunswick, severity of the winter there
in 1805, 571, 2.
Non-conformity, Wilks's sermon on,
489, et seq.
Nut-galls, formation of, 319.

Ogané, a pagan chief of Benin, his
power somewhat resembles that of the
Pope, 303.

Old man and his granddaughter, 56, et
seq.
Orthodox and evangelical; remarks.on
present use of the terms, 257.
Ostervald's catechism compared with
the modern Genevese, 6, 7, et seq.
O'Sullivan's agency of Divine Provi-
dence, 42, et seq.; author's own account
of his plan, 43; difficulty of the sub-
ject, 44; the doctrine of Providence
and its particularity, a subject of pure
belief, and not known from actual ob-
servation, 45; irresistible proofs of
the being and attributes of the Deity,
46; difficulty of the subject, as con-
nected with combined agency, ib.;
development of the author's intentions,
47, 8; inefficiency of his reasoning,
49; his anticipation of the general pre-
valence of the established church, 49,
50; his remarks on the periods of the
reformation and revolution, 51; objec-
tions from the author's considering
the temporal state of the nation, to
the neglect of the spiritual, ib.; from
his failing to exhibit the aspect this
nation, under all its changes, presents
to the world at large, ib. et seq.;
from his too sanguine estimation of
the present state of christian pro-
fession, 54; from his insufficient re-
ference to a brighter age, ib.; Bishop
Butler on the relations existing among
individuals, 55.

Paris, a poem, 579, et seq.

Parys mountain, desolate state of the
country around it, 425; description of
the copper mine, ib.

Pays de Vaud, great attention to the edu-
cation of its youth, 70, 1.

Persecution of certain candidates for
the ministry at Geneva, 13.
Pestalozzi's mode of teaching the Swiss
peasantry, 509, et seq.

Phraseology, peculiar, adopted by rising

parties in the church, reflections on,
59, et seq.; differs both in words and
style from the scripture, ib.; causes
of it, 59, 60.

Pitcher plant, functions of its leaves,
319, 20.

Pitcher plant of Ceylon, 268, 9.
Plant, definition of, 314, 5.
Plumptre's three discourses on the

duties of mau to the animal creation,
576, et seq.; on the employing of cattle
on the sabbath, 577; cruelly inflicted
on animals, by the prevailing modes of
conveying them to markets, 578.
Pollen, or farina of plants, 320, 1.

Port Isaac, 336.

Portuguese, account of their early in-
tercourse with Africa, 302, el seg.
Powhellin, poverty and good conduci of its
people, 430, 1.

Prayer, considered in regard to the
antinomian system, 415.
Prayers for the family, Smith's course
of, 151, et seq. ; utility of forms, 157.
Preaching, Stillingfleet's remarks on,

215.

Priestholme, isle of, 426.

Prison discipline, Buxton's inquiry into
the effects of, 451, et seq.
Protestant cantons of Switzerland more
civilized than the Roman Catholic,
66; a Romish priest's explanation of
its cause, ib.
Protestant preachers at Paris, lax
style of their preaching, 66.
Punishments, capital, 284, el seq.; great
multiplicity of crimes deemed capital,
ib.; comparative rarity of the inflic-
tion of the sentence, 285; severity in
regard to forgery, ib.; inefficiency of
capital punishments to lessen parti-
cular crimes, ib.; evil tendency of
frequent executions, 286; rigour exer-
cised in Bank cases of forgery, 288;
capital punishments in regard to boys,
289; case of Vartie, 290.
Punishment, the present mode of, the
source of great evils, 452.

Puigblanch's inquisition unmasked, 236.
Purton's botanical description of British

plants in the midland counties, 159,
et seq.; his description deficient, 160;
omissions, ib. ; account of fungi, 161.

Records, Christian, 373, el seq.
Reform, evil consequences occasioned by
the prejudice entertained against it,

452.

Reform, parliamentary, 233, et seq.
Religio Clerici, 370, et seq.; an imita-

tion of Dryden's Religio Laici, 371.
Revolution in France, authentic me-
moirs of, and of the sufferings of the
Royal Family, 170, et seq.; Louis
XVIth's declaration of the integrity of
his conduct as King, 170, 1, ruinous
measures of his predecessors, 171;
character of Louis XVIth, 171, 2;
M. de Seze's defence of his conduct at the
bar of the convention, 172; Hue's rela-
tion of his escape from the assault at the
Tuilleries, ib.; description of the King's
sleeping-room at the Temple, 173; cou-
demnation of Hue, who is saved by
the interference of a municipal offi-

cer, ib.; his adventure in the dungeon at
the Hotel de Ville, 174; his interview
with the ferocious Chaumelle, 175; Si-
mon's cruel treatment of the Dauphin,
176; Dauphin's wretchedness and
death, ib.

Richmond's, the Rev. R., sermon at the
opening of a Roman Catholic chapel,
376.

Rome, Naples, Florence, by Count de
Stendhal, 474, et seq.
Roots of plants, 316.

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Rope-bridge, near Holyhead, 424.
Rousseau's remarks on the pastors of
the Genevese church, 5, note.
Royal Family of France, authentic ine-
moirs of their sufferings, 170, et seq.
See Revolution.
Ryland's life of Fuller, &c. 181, et seq. ;
Dr. R. the only proper person to be
the biographer of Fuller, ib.; his re-
marks on the personal failings of Mr. F.
183; the present selections from Mr.
F.'s writings, &c. highly judicious
and characteristic, 184, 5; agitation
of The Modern Question,' 185;
exercises of Mr. F.'s mind during
the earlier years of his life, 186;
joins a baptist society at Soham,
187; chosen pastor, ib.; involved in
the controversy concerning the duty
of all men to whom the gospel is
preached, to believe, ib.; origin of
his work-The gospel of Christ wor-
thy of all acceptation,' 188; strong
ground on which the practical point
stands, that it is the duty of Christian
teachers to address the gospel to sin-
ners, ib.; evil consequence of Christian
teachers being fettered in their dis-
courses, by maintaining a pervading
logical consistency, ib,; methods of
the maintainers of strict systems of
Christian doctrine, 189; distinction be-
tween moral and natural inability, 190,
1; the subject connected, imme-
diately, with the origin of evil, ib.;
lasting disadvantages experienced by
Mr. F., occasioned by the peculiarities
of the first stage of his studies, 192;
his great strength of understanding,
193; his severe habitual jealousy of
his motives of action, 194; his uni-
form inflexible maintenance of the
moral law as a rule of life, &c. ib. ;
biographer's cautions in regard to the
acknowledged failings of good mer, ib. ;
extract from Mr. F.'s journal, 195.

Sabbath, a day of rest for animals, 577.

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