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Calvinists, historical testimony in favour

of, 416; kyper, protest against, 418;

see Copleston.
Camel, description of the, 156.
Campbell's travels in South Africa,

357, el seq. ; general character of the
work, 357 ; conference with king Ma-
heebe, 358, 9; religious knowledge
displayed by Munameets, 359;
winged ants, 360 ; anecdote of the king
of Mashow, ib.; South African beau,
361; peculiarity in the law of succession
among the Marootzees, ib.; domestic
accommodations of the people, ib.;
affecting state of the Bootshuana Bush.
men, 362 ; character of the king of the
Wanketzens, 363 ; enlightened native
chief, 364; nalive converis, ib. ; effects
of the mission in civilizing, 365 ;

combat toith a lion, ib.
Card on the Lord's supper, 465, et seq. ;

*author's view of the eucharist, 465;
Matthew Henry's view of the ordi.
nance, ib.; no connexiou between
the Zuinglian notion and socinianism,
466; author's misrepresentation of

Hoadley, ib. nole; injudicious mix-
'ture of politics with the discussion,
467; dangerous notions of the high
church writers, ib. ; moral fitness of
sacramental institutions, 468 ; no pro-
mise of pardon'andexed to them, ib. ;
language of church catechism equivocal,
469; opinions of apostles alone im-
portant, ib. ; the sacrament inefficacious
wilhout faith, 470; Dr. Bell's e.tcellent
sentiments, ib. ; author's dangerous no-
tion of the eucharist as a viaticum, 471 ;

making up' criminals for execution,
ib.; Calvin's deprecation of the po-
pish doctrine of the sacraments, ib. ;
pernicious influence of the church
doctrines, 472 ; remonstrance of the
petitioners for a revision of the liturgy in

1661 on this head, ib.
Cassiodoras, memoir of, 304,
Catullus, character of as a poet, 522,

526, el seq. ; description of nuplial ce-

remonies by, 130; see Lamb.
Cause and effect defined, 535.
Charles V. character of, 120.
Chaucer, remarks on, 130, 524.
Church of England calvinistic, 390,

393 ; nonconformity to, vindicated,
561, el seg.

Treland, deplorable state of,
163."

Scotland, secular character
of, 215.
Clare's village minstrel and other poems,

31, el sego; distinguishing character
of Clare's poetry, 31; notice of his
kislory. 32 ; effusion' to his father, 33;
visit to John Clure, 34 ; • village mip-
strel, character of, 36; portrait of
Lubin's childhood, ib.; lament over encto-
sures, 40; ' the last of March,' 41;' the
arts,' 43 ; 'noon,' 44 ; twilight,' ib. ;

summer tints,' 45 ; ' early spring,' ib.
Contingent, definition of, 537;-events

not less certain than predicted events,

403.
Cook's inquiry into the New Testament,

310, et seq. ; design and character of
the work, 310; outline and contents,
312 ; first principles of the inquiry,
314 ; on interpretation, literary and
practical, 375; is a right interpretation
altainable? ib. ; on the proper mode of
studying the N. Test. 317; authenticity
and genuineness distinguished, 318;
internal evidence supplied by the style of
the writers, 319; the authority of the
books not weakened, had they been anony-
mous, 321; alarms as to corrections of
the text unreasonable, ib. ; simplicity
of the style of the evangelists, 392
improbability that the testimony should
be false greater than that the miracle
should be true, 323 ; causes of unbe-.

lief, 324.
Copland's history of Madagascar, 447,

et seq, ; progress of African discovery,
447; character of Radama, king of
Ova, 448; abolition of the slave trade
in Madagascar, bistory of, 449 ; con-
ditions of the treaty with Radama, 450 ;
anecdote of the king, 451; his recep-
tion of a missionary, ib. ; enlightened
policy of Radama, 452; practices
and rites of the Madagassees, ib. ;
the Madagasses not of Jewish origin,
453 ; different castes, ib. ; probable
origin of the various races, 454;
works on Madagascar, ib. ; extent of

the island, ib.
Copleston's inquiry into the doctrine of

necessity, 385, et seq. ; character of the
author, 385; 1. bistorical question
its comparative pon-importance, 386;
Augustine not the first to disturb the
church with controversies, ib.; Luther
a follower of Augustine, 388; meap-
ing of the word calvinistic, ib. ; various
acceptation of caloinist, 389; the re-
formers calvinists, 390 ; real object
of r. rev. refuters of calvinism, ib.;
39 articles speak the sentiments, of
calvinists, ib.; Bp. Horsley's rebuke
of declaimers against calvinism, 392

synod of Dort, in what sense calvinis. Craniology unfavourable to the hypothe-
tic, ib., English deputies to, 393 ; sis of the materialist, 501 ; liability to
the main dispute respected justifica- abuse no objection against, 55%; ob-
tion by faith, 394 ; origin of the rise jections to as a system, 557; see Aber
of arminianism in the English church, Dethy.
395; calvinism inseparably connected
with spiritual christianity, 396 ; pro- Deacons, remarks on the duties and
bable effects of author's work, 397;- choice of, 369, el seq.
2. metaphysical question-outline of Decrees of God, abp. Leighlon's lecture on,
author's argument, 397; Mr. Daw- 72; see predestination.
son's axioms examined, 398; fore. Diaz, John, narrative of the assassination
knowledge and expectation contound-

of, 123.
ed by the author, ib. ; origin of our Dibdin's bibliographical tour, 45, et seq.;
belief in the divine prescience, ib. ; ob- literary character of the author, 45 ;
jections to the representation, 399; merits of Mr. Lewis as a draftsman,
real basis of our expectation of fu- 46; author's malicious sneers al cal-
ture events, ib., origin of our ideas vinism, ib. ; description of the abbey of
of the divine prescience, 400; con• St. Ouen, 47; archbishop of Rouen,
nexion between divine prescience and 48; rue de Robec in Rouen, ib. ; de-
the course of events, 401; infallible scriplion of Caen, 49; • lhe duel, 50;
fore-knowledge proves nothing, ib.; in author's narrow escape, 52; origin of
wbat sense fore-known events are ne- his turning bibliographer and divine, ib. ;
cessary, 402; predicted events not French barristers, 53; Falaise, ib.;
more certain than contingent ones, description of the boulevards of Paris,
403 ; author's statement of the doctrine 54 ; portrait of M. Chardin, 55; festi-
of philosophical necessity, 404 ; inde- val given by the author in honour of the
cency of his imputation on calvinists, Rorburghe club, 56 ; Strasburg cathe-
ib.; fatalism not destructive of all dral, 58; anecdote respecling the surrer-
motive, 405; fatalism confounded by der of Strasburg, 59; interview with
the author, with a knowledge of things Schweighæuser, 60; anecdote of Na-
as fixed, ib. ; fatalism the doctrine of poleon and Lasnes, 61 ; polite conduct
providence ill-understood, 407; fore- of the Vienna literali, 62; ‘most sump-
knowledge not destructive of holy mo. tuous cupy of a printed book in the
tive, 408 ; good actions affirmed to be world,'63; merits of the decorations, ib.
less laudable in proportion as they are Dissent no schism, 564, 5 ; not merely
biassed, 409; absurdity of the doctrine tolerated, 569.
that a bias destroys freedom, ib. ; Dissenters vindicated from the charge of
supposed incongruity of divine pre- being bad subjects, 567.
science and humau free-agency, 410; Divinity, on the study of, 194, 202;
opinions of Tomline, Descartes, and see Hill,
Leibnitz, ib. dilemma stated by Dobrizboffer's account of the Abipones,
Tucker, 411; free-will defined and 455, et seq. ; account of the work
reconciled with a universal provi- and its author, 455; specimen of Gas-
dence, ib. ; author's erroneous views conade, 456; author's inefficient de-
of providence, 412; arminian notion fence of the Jesuits in Paraguay, 457;
of free-will incompatible with free- acoustic phenomenon in the rocks near
agency, ib. ;--3. tbeological question Cordobu, ib. ;. herb of Paraguay, 458;
-admission of quarterly reviewer as character of the Abipones, ib.; as-
to the innocuous nature of calvinism, scendancy of jugglers puer the natives,
413; author's erroneous notions on 459; laws and manners of the people,
prayer, 414; alleged unreasonableness ib.; mode of warfare, 460; astonishan

of ascribing uniform efficacy to prayer, iig rapidly of itæir nuvenueuls, 461; his-
qab.; true nature, eud, and elficiency tory of Ychoalay, 462, depopulation

of prayer, 415; practical importance of the Guarang, lins, ib., estimate
of the doctrine of predestination, 416; of the labours of the Jesuils, 463.
historic testiinony in favour of the Dort, synod of, autice of proceedings of

moral tendency of calvinis, ib.; the, 392.
1

dissenters satisfied with the 17th arli. Droinedary, description of the, 156.
cle, 417 ; protest against hyper-cal.
yinists, 418; God's purpose not Easy method of acquiring Hebrew, 463;
caused by fore-knowledge, is,

tabular arrangeinent recommended, ib.

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Domeston's cottage minstrel, 256 ; spe- economy, 249 ; whether fabour will
cimens, 258, 9.

find its value; ib. eoil of under-paying
Education, progress of in Ireland, 164. the labourer, 243; undue depression of
- Elgin marbles, remarks on the, 157. wages not the result of a redondant

Eucharist, true nature of the, 465, 470; population merely, ib. ; operation of

dangerous notions respecting, 471; the act in question, 244.
see Card.

Haydon, remarks on as a painter, 226.
Evangelists, remarks on their spirit and Hayman on brewing, 377, 8.
style, 78, 319, 322.

Henry's history of England; character
Evidences of Christianity, remarks on, of, 291.
. 78, et seq.; 318, et seq.

Hewlett's sermons, 178, ét seg. , im-

pressive character of a posthitmous
Fantee, population, &c. of, 252.

publication, 178 ; character of the
Fasting, remarks on religious, 181.

sermons, ib.; on the subjects of the
Fatalism not destructive of all motive, apostolic commission, 179; looking unto

405;~the doctrine of providence il Jesirs,' 180.
understood, 407.

Hibernian society, claims of the, 166.
Fletcher's protestant reformation vindi. Hill's lectures in divinity, 193, et seq.;
cated, 473-5; effects of the preaching

iu what consists the excellence of
of the Reformers, 474.

: theologieal. lectures, 193 ; author's
Plorence, metrical epistles from, 169. plan, 194; a knotoledge of controversies
Flower's letters from the Illinois, 215, indispensable to the student, ib. ; up-

el seq. ; reported state of the settle- reasonableness of the distaste for
ment, 245; moral condition of the pulemical divinity, 195; danger ata
settlers, ib. ; reflections on the prog- tending theological studies, ib. ; dif-
pects of the colony, 247; Cobbett, ferent plans compared, 196; plan of
iba; Benjamin Flower, 248.

author's course, 197; objections to it,
Foreknowledge confounded by Cople- ib.; theology consists, not of opinions,

ston with mere expectation, 398 ; but of facts, 199; the facts on which
Divine, remarks on, 72, 200, 400, et the Pelagian and other controversies
seg.

turn, true independently of revela-
France, Dibelin's tour in, 45, et seq.

tion, ib. ; existence of moral evil, a
Free-will defined, 411; false notions of, fact, 200; predestination a fact, ib. ;
412.

sovereignty in the distribution of good,
French kislorians, dishonesty of, 115.

a fact, 201 ; hints towards a scientific
Fripp's unitarian's apology, 335, et seq.; system of theology, ib. ; prejudicial

origin of author's change of senti- influence of Doddridge's mode of
ment, 334 ; remarks on the British

lecturing, 202 ; incautious statement of
reviewer's language, 336; Unilmian Dr. Hill, 203 ; remarks on such a
propositions, 344.

style of address in a lecturer, ib. ;

objectionable phraseology, 204 ; the
Gambia, acconnt of a visit to the river, foundation of the Gospel is, the fact, that
427, et seq.

men are sinners, 205; necessity of
Gentleman Parmer's letter on retrench- revelation stated and explained, ib. ;

mont, &c. 182, et seq. ; remarks on importance of the discoveries of revelation,
the conduct of the agricultorists, 206; review of the Trinitarian con-
182 ; author's apology and design, 183 ; troversy, 209; 1 John v. 7, no decisive
grasping spirit of public men, 184; plan proof of the doctrine, if genuine, ib.;
for ensuring purity of elections, 185; reflections on the metaphysical and
adrantnges that would arise from such scholastic discussions respectiog the
combinations, ib.; reform of conse- Deity, 210; summary of the scripture
quence only as it bears on taxation doctrine of the Trinity, 211; character
and expenditure, 186.

of Bishop Tomline's refutation of
Government, origin and end of, 546.

calvinism,' 21%; notice of calvinis.
--, church, Dr. Hill's notions

tic writers, ib.; calvinism the most phi-
losophical system, 213; author's nations

on churcb-government, 214; indepen-
Hacket, bishop, mecdote of, 447.

dents vindicated, ib, ; secularized
Hale's defence of the Spitalfields act, character of the Scottisb church, 215.

242, el seq. ; fallacious nature of cer. Historical map of Palestine, 39.
13 taip sweeping positions in political History of painting in Italy, 215, et seg.;

on, 214.

synod of Dort, in what sense calvinis. Craniology unfavourable to the hypothe
tic, ib., English deputies to, 393 ; sis of the materialist, 501; Jiability to
the main dispute respected justifica- abuse no objection against, 558; ob-
tion by faith, 394 ; origin of the rise jections to as a system,557; see Aber
of arminianism in the English church, Dethy.
395; calvinism inseparably connected
with spiritual christianity, 396; pro- Deacons, remarks on the daties and
bable effects of author's work, 397; - choice of, 369, et seq.
2. metaphysical question-outline of Decrees of God, abp. Leighton's lecture on,
author's argument, 397 ; Mr. Daw- 72; see predestination.
son's axioms examined, 398; fore. Diaz, John, narrative of the assassination
knowledge and expectation confound- of, 123.
ed by the author, ib. ; origin of our Dibdin's bibliographical tour, 45, et reg.;
belief in the divine prescience, ib.; ob- literary character of the aathor, 45;
jections to the representation, 399; merits of Mr. Lewis as a draftsman,
real basis of our expectation of fu- 46; author's malicious sneers al cal-
ture events, ib. ; origin of our ideas vinism, ib. ; description of the abbey of
of the divine prescience, 400; con. St. Ouen, 47; archbishop of Rouen,
nexion between divine prescience and 48; rue de Robec in Rouen, ib. ; de
the course of events, 401; infallible scriplion of Caen, 49; the duel,' 50;
fore-knowledge proves nothing, ib.; in author's narrow escape, 52; origin of
wbat sense fore-known events are ne- his turning bibliographer and dwine, ib. ;
cessary, 402; predicted events not French barristers, 53; Faleve, ib.;
more certain than contingent ones, description of the boulevards of Paris,
403 ; author's statement of the doctrine 54 ; portrait of M. Chardin, 55 ; festi-
of philosophical necessity, 404; inde- oal given by the author in honour of the
cency of his imputation on calvinists, Roxburghe club, 56 ; Strasburg cathe-
ib. ; fatalism not destructive of all dral, 58; anecdote respecting the surrer-
motive, 405; fatalism confounded by der of Strasburg, 59; interview with
the author, with a knowledge of things Schweighæuser, 60 ; anecdote of Na-
as fixed, ib. ; fatalism the doctrine of poleon and Lasnes, 61 ; polite conduct
providence ill-understood, 407; fore- of the Vienua literali, 69; 'mast sump-
knowledge not destructive of holy mo- tuous copy of a printed book in the
tive, 408 ; good actions affirmed to be world,'63; merits of the decorations, ib.
less laudable in proportion as they are Dissent no schism, 564, 5; not merely
biassed, 409; absurdity of the doctrine tolerated, 569,
that a bias destroys freedom, ib. ; Dissenters vindicated from the charge of
supposed incongruity of divine pre- being bad subjects, 567.
science and humau free-agency, 410; Divinity, on the study of, 194, 202 ;
opinions of Tomline, Descartes, and see Hill,
Leibnitz, ib. ; dilemma stated by Dobrizboffer's account of the Abipones,
Tucker, 411; free-will defined and 455, et seq. ; account of the work
reconciled with a universal provi. and its author, 455 ; specimen of Gas-
dence, ib. ; author's erroneous views conade, 456; author's inefficient de-
of providence, 412; aripinian notion fence of the Jesuits in Paraguay, 457;
of free-will incompatible with free- acoustic phenomenon in the rocks near
agency, ib. ;-3. tbeological question Cordobu, ib. ;. herb of Paraguay, 458;
-admission of quarterly reviewer as character of the Abipones, ib.; as-
to the innocuous nature of calvinism, scendancy of jugglers opet the natives,
413; author's erroneous notions on 459; laws and manners of tbe people,
prayer, 414; alleged unreasonableness ib.; mode of warfare, 460; astonisk
of ascribing uniform efficacy to prayer, iig rapidity of their "avverwuls, 461; bis-
ib.; true nature, eud, and efficiency tory of Ychoalay, 162, d-population
of prayer, 415.; practical importance of the Guarany itens, ib. estimate
of the doctrine of predestination, 416; of the labours of the Jesuiis, 463.
historic testiinony in favour of the Dort, synod of, aulice of proceedings of
moral tendency of calvinism, ib.; the, 392.
dissenters satisfied with the 17th arti- Droinedary, description of the, 156.
cle, 417 , protest against hyper-cal.
vinists, 418; God's purpose, not Easy method of acquiring Hebrew, 463;
caused by fore-knowledge, is,

tabular arrangeineui recommended, ib.

Eameston's cottage minst rel, 256 ; ope- economy, 242 ; whether fabour will
cimens, 258, 9.

find its value; ib.; ecil of under-paying
Education, progress of in Ireland, 164. the labourer, 243; undue depression of
• Elgin marbles, rerparks on the, 157. wages not the result of a redundant
Eucharist, true nature of the, 465, 470; population merely, ib. ; operation of

dangerous notions respecting, 471; the act iv question, 244.
see Card.

Haydon, remarks on as a painter," 226.
Evangelists, remarks on their spiril and Hayman on brewing, 377, 8.
style, 78, 319, 322.

Henry's history of Bogiand, character
Evidences of Christianity, remarks on, of, 29).
78, et seq. ; 318, et seg.

Hewlett's sermons, 178, et seq. ; im-

pressive character of a posthitmous
Fantee, population, &c. of, 252.

publication, 178 ; character of the
Fasting, remarks or religious, 181.

sermoirs, ib. ; on the subjects of the
Fatalism not destructive of all motive, apostolic commission, 179; ' booking unto

405;the doctrine of providence il Jesirs,' 180.
understood, 407.

Hibernian society, claims of the, 166.
Fletcher's protestant reformation vindi. Hill's lectures in divinity, 193, et seq.;

cated, 473-5; effects of the preaching in what consists the excellence of
of the Reformers, 474.

theological lectures, 193 ; author's
Plorence, metrical epistles from, 169. plan, 194; a knowledge of controversies
Flower's letters from the Illinois, 245, indispensable to the student, ib. ; un-

el sa. ; reported state of the settle- reasonableness of the distaste for
meni, 245; moral condition of the pulemical divinity, 195; danger ata
setllers, ib. ; reflections on the prog- tending theological studies, ib. ; dif.
pects of the colony, 247; Cobbett, ferent plans compared, 196; plan of
iba; Benjamin Flower, 248.

Quthor's course, 197; objections to it,
Poreknowledge confounded by Cople- ib. ; theology consists, not of opinions,

ston with mere expectation, 398 ; but of facts, 199; the facts on which
Divine, remarks on, 72, 200, 400, et the Pelagian and other controversies
seq.

turn, true independently of revela.
France, Dibdin's tour in, 45, et seq.

tion, ib. ; existence of moral evil, a
Free-will dehned, 411 ; false notions of, fact, 200; predestination a fact, ib. ;
412.

sovereignty in the distribution of good,
French historians, dishonesty of, 115.

a fact, 201; hints towards a scientific
Pripp's unitarian's apology, 335, et seq.; system of theology, ib. ; prejudicial

origin of author's change of senti- infuence of Doddridge's mode of
ment, 334 ; remarks on the British

lecturing, 202 ; incautious statement of
reviewer's language, 336; unilmier Dr. Hill, 203 ; remarks on such a
propositions, 344.

style of address in a lecturer, ib. ;

objectionable phraseology, 204 ; the
Gambia, acconnt of a visit to the river, foundation of the Gospel is, the fact, that
497, et seq.

men are sinners, 205; necessity of
Gentleman Farmer's letter on retrench. revelation stated and explained, ib. ;

ment, &c. 182, et seg. ; remarks on imporlance of the discoveries of recelation,
the conduct of the agricultorists, 206; review of the Trinitarian con-
182 ; author's apology and design, 183; troversy, 209; 1 Johd v. 7, no decisive
grasping spirit of public men, 16+; plan proof of the doctrine, if genuine, ib.;
for ensuring purity of elections, 185; reflections on the metaphysical and
advantages that toould arise from such scholastic discussions respecting the
combinations, * 16.; reform of conse- Deity, 210; summary of the scriplure
quence only as it bears on taxation doctrine of the Trinity, 211; character
and expenditure, 186.

of Bishop Tomline's refutation of
Goverument, origin and end of, 546.

calvinism,' 219; notice of calvinis.
-, church, Dr. Hill's notions tic writers, ib.; calvinism the most phi-
on, 914.**

losophiral system, 213; author's notions

on church-government, 214; indepen-
Fackel, bishop, mecdote of, 447.

dents vindicated, ib, ; secularized
Hale's defence of the Spitalfields act, · character of the Scottish church, 215.

242, et seq. ; fallacious nature of cero Historical map of Palestine, 39.
taip sweeping positions io political History of painting in Italy, 215, et seg.;

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