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poor, 443

narrative of an expedition that sailed poor, 426 ; its necessarily heavy ex-
to join them, 575; et seq.

pense, 426, 7; objections of Mr.
Paul's school, St, account of its foun- Nicolls, to a separate maintenance of

ders, foundation, and scholars, &c. the children of the poor, 428, 9; further
See Dr. Carlisle on endowed grammar objections stated, 431 ; tendency of
schools, &c.

schools to perpetuate the existing evils,'
Peculiarily, remarkable, of the Icelanders, in 433; suggestion for combining the
providing for decayed families, 177

higher and middling class in the exe-
Persecution, the subjects of, 483 ; the nature cation of the poor laws, 434; select
of, ib.

vestries not analogous to kirk sessions,
Pike's consolations of gospel truth, 173 435 ; election and duties of the elders,
Pleasures, domestic, by F. B. Vaux, 61-2 under the session, ib. ; management of
Pocklington school, statement of the perver- their parochial poor's fund, 436; change
sion of ils revenues, 362

to be made in general vestries, accord-
Poor laws, pamphlets on, 201, et seq. ; ing to Mr. Sturges Bourne's bill,

poverty and its causes, 202, 3; pau- 436, 7; proposal for returning to the
perism not dependent on population old law, with regard to settlements,
and proyision, 203 ; labour and capi. 437; Messrs. Nicoll and Courtenay's
tal necessary to the production of any objections to parochial benefit societies,
kind of commodity, 204 ; the labourer 437, 8; Mr. Courtenay's proposition
bas no right to enforce employment, for encouraging friendly societies, 440, 1;
204,5; is entitled to a just remune- on the poor of the dissenters, 442 ;
ration for his service, ib. ; injustice of great relief afforded to parishes by
the capitalist in reducing wages below dissenting places of worship, 443;
the means of subsistence, 206; inju. . evil tendency ou the feelings, of ab-
rious consequence of parish relief, 208 ; stract speculations on the state of the
poverty of the ribbon weavers of Co-
ventry, and its consequences, 208, 9; Popery, Ward's sermon on the reforma.
Mr. Hale's report of the state of Spital- tion from, 275, et seq.
fields, 210; poor laws not the primary Porden's, Miss, Arctic expeditions, a
cause of poverty, 214 ; Mr. Courte- poem, 601, et seq.; anticipatious of
nay's three considerations prior to the Quarterly Reviewers, 603; done
abolishing the code of poor laws, ib.; into verse by the present writer,
statute right of the poor to claiin 602, 3; further extracts, 603, 4
sustenance of the parish, 215; origi- Port Praya, capital of the Cape Verde
nal pretence for appropriating livings islands, 454
to religious houses, ib. ; mendicity Posts and posting in the Turkish empire,
an attendant on superstition, ib; acts stale of, 101
against vagrants, ib; begging by Princess Charlotte of Wales, Lord Byron's
licence allowed, 216; origin of the lines on her death, 51, 2
poor laws, ib; Mr. Nicolls's remarks Principia Hebraica, 471, 2
on the poor laws, ib. et seq. ; prevalence Prison discipline, Buxton on the effects
of mendicity in the Italian states, 218; of, 82, el seg.
note; claim of dischar, seamen to Propolis of bees, ils use, 123
legal provision, 218; folly and danger Psycbe, or the soul; a poem, 263, 4
of leaving the maintenance of the
poor to private benevolence, 219, 20; Ramparts and wall between England
consequences of the subscriptions for and Scotland, 308
the Spital-fields weavers, 221; singu. Reformation from Popery, Ward's ser-
lar remarks of Mr. Jerram on the poor mon on, 275, et seq.
laws, 222

Reformation, Protestant, Hawksley's
Poor laws, third report from the select sermon on, 275, et seq,

committee on, 420 et seq.; contents of Reykium, its boiling springs, 177
the report, ib. ; projects for removing Roaring-mount, in Iceland, connerion be-
the radical evils of the system, 421;

tween ils noise and the eruption of jels of
evil consequence of mixing relief with

steam, 260
wages, 422 ; two modes of obviating Rome, burning of by the Goths, Mr.
it considered, 422, 3; proposition of Hobhouse's remarks on it examined,
enactiog local bilis, 424 ; obstacles to

323, et seq.
such a regulation, 425; separate Rope bridge over a tremendous pass in Ice.
maintenance of the children of the land, 180

Rowlatt"s sermons on the doctrines, eri- 321; admirable intrepidity of Black Ag

dences, and duties of Christianity, nes of Dunbar castle, 322
945, et seq. ; modern fashionable ser- Selkirk, Alexander, Slecle's account of hin,
mons, 245, 6; author's remarks on hu- 595
man depravity, 248 ; on the degree and Sermons on Popery, by the Rev. W.
erlent of man's apostasy, 248, 9; on the Borrows, 482, 3
Divine influences, 249 ; justification, Shires or counties before the time of Alfred,
250; his definition of faith, 250 ; ex- 586
traci, 251; his speedy mode for acquiring Simons's, the Rev. John, letter, Spor's
saving failh, 251 ; igxorant charge reply to, 242, et seq.
against Calvinism, 252 ; unjusl censure Sinclair's, Miss Hannah, letter on the
of Caloin, ib.

principles of the Christian faith, 77,
Russian prisons of Petersburgh and Mos- 8; sanctification a progressive work, 78;

cow visited by Mr. Venning, by per- state of the young convert, ib.
mission of the Emperor Ale.cander, Skaftar Yokul, its tremendous explosion

in 1783, 184; its present appearance,

Sacrifices, Dr. Outram's dissertations Slaves, sale of, at Norfolk in Virginia, 35
on, 350, et seq.

Slavery, its baneful influence on Ameri-
Sacrifices, origin of, 350, 1

can morals, 37,8
Sarons, origin of tilles among them, 586, 7 Smith, Lucy, a tale, 389, et seq.;
Scandaroon, its ruinous state, 107,8 thor's explanatory preface, 390; the
Scholars in St. Paul's school, origin of the story, 391, et seq.; evident desigo

number, as delermined by the founder, 531 and tendency of the work, 392
Scilly islands, report of the miseries of, Smith's illustrations of the Divine go-

494, et seq. ; unproduclive nature of the vernment, 336, et seq.; on carrying
islands, 494, 5; male inhabitants speculative opinions beyond their cir-
ehiefly pilots, 495; widows be- cumscribed limits, 337; caution in
come so generally by their husbands regard to the management of opinions
being drowned, ib. ; their unprovided- of a speculative nature, ib. ; dangerous
for state, ib.; miseries of the inhabit. consequences of a licentious specula-
ants chiefly occasioned by the rigorous tion on the doctrine of Divine punish-
enforcement of the preventive sys- ment, ib.; author's mode of treating
tem, ib. ; detail of various cases of er- his subject, 338 ; real question, whe-
treme wrelchedness, 498

ther there is in the gospel any pro-
Scott's, Walter, Border Antiquities of visional promise for the finally impe-

England and Scotland, 305, et seq. ; nitent, 339; the gospel-statement of
character of the work, 307; funeral the doctrine, 340, 1 ; heavy responsi-
monuments of the Celtic tribes, 308; bility of those who preach a final state
locality and extent of the border of happiness to the unrepentant,
country, ib,; the ramparts and wall 341, 2; a second preteuce urged for
between the two kingdoms, ib. ; cir. preaching this supplementary gospel,
cumstances that tended to determine the 342; the legitimate authority of the
present boundaries of the two kingdoms, Christian minister, 343; on the doc-
309; clanship of Scotland not de- trine of final restitution, as connected
stroyed by the feudal system, 310; with the plea of benevolence, 344, et
benefits occasioned by the founding seq ; prevalence of a spurious benevo-
of abbeys on the borders, ib.; ruinous lence, ib. ; inquiry if the doctrine was
consequences of Edward the First's usur. preached to the faith of the primitive
pation of the Scottish crown, 311 ; defen- believers, 346, 7; remarks on the al.
sire system adopted by the Scots, 312; leged superior humanity of the abet-
devastating inroads of the Earls of tors of the system, 348; indefinite ex.
Essex and Hertford, 313; character, pectations of happiness indulged by
&c. of the borderers, 314; their women, sceptics of contemplative habits, 349;
315 ; prisoners, ib. ; religion, 316; the author's argument from the infinite
anecdote of Cameron, 317; dulies of the wisdom and benevolence of the Deity eri-
wardens, ib.; oath of purgation, 318 ; mined and exposed, 540; difference in
puniskment of the moss troopers, 319; the distribution of favours by the Deity
dungeon of Bothwell castle, ib.; Nawarth improperly called partiality, 542,3; mar
enstle, 320; its dungeon, ib. ; anecdote declared to be wholly the creature of air-
of Sir Gideon Murray of Elibank tower, cumstance, 544; on panishment, .; all

ment, ib.


punishment not corrective, 545, 6; Tiger, Mr, Pereira's dangerous encouro
author's reasoning from the supposition of ter with one at the Cape, 413
a gradation of desert in good and in Timber, McWilliam's essay on the dry
wicked men, 547, 8, 9; his definition of

rot in, 71, et seq.
Divine justice, 550; on the doctrine of Timber, annual value of, cut down in
election, 551, et seq. ; suggestions to the United Kingdom, 75
those who waver in their belief of uni. Timber of the American back-settle-
versal restoration, 553, 4 ; indefensi.

ments, 42
ble treatment of the language of Scrip- Tilchbourne, Chidiock, his address to the
ture by theorists, 555, et seq. ; certain populace, prior to his execution., 588, 9;
Scripture terms examined, with re- verses wriiten in the Tower the night be-
marks on the plain meaning of Scrip- fore he suffered, ib.
tural statements, ib.; on the words Tongue of the bee described, 122, 3
hell and Satan, 562; the doctrine of Typical relation of the sacrifices, 356
universal, restoration irreconcilable
with even the indirect intimations of
Scripture in regard to future punish-

Valley of Smoke, 256

Vaux's domestic pleasures, 61, 2
Smoke, valley of, in Iceland, 256

Vaux's life of Anthony Benezet, 367, et
Snorro Sturluston's hot baths, 255, 6 seq. Benezet's thoughts on education, 368,
Snow's reply to the Rev. J. Simons,

on the intellectual powers of the
243, et seq. ; his reasons for recommending

Blacks, 369, 70; mis-statement in re-
a perusal of Mr. Simons's letter, 243;

gard to the aid derived from Benezet
on the union betroeon Christ and his

by Mr. Clarkson, in his efforts to pro-
Church, 244 ; on justificalion and sancti-

cure the abolition of the slave trade,
fication, &c. ib.

370; his benevolence to a poor widow in
Societies, friendly, Mr. Courtenay's propo. America during the war, 372

sition for the encouragement of, 440 Venning's, Mr. visit to the Russian prisons
Sonio people, account of them, 457

of Petersburgh and Moscow, 90, 1
Soorajees, Turkish post boys, their rapid

Versions, Cherpilloud's book of, 61, %
mode of travelling, 101, 2

Vestries, select, 435, et seq.
South Africa, Latrobe's missionary visit

Virginian slave, contrasted with the English
to, 401, et seq.

labourer, 35,6
Spence's introduction to Entomology,

see Kirby
Slanzas on a sick child, 485

Ward's reformation from popery comme.
Subjects, interesting, Campbell's ser- morated, 275, et seq. ; Mr. Eustace's
mons on, 70, 1

real opinion of the Italians unfavourable,
Sulphur mountain in Iceland described, 278; author's exhibition of the principles

of the Reformation, ib.; serious reflec-
Summary view of the report and evidence tions on the changes connected with the

relative to the poor laws, published by ensuing century, 279
order of the House of Commons, 202, Watson's dissertations, 458, et seg. ; au.

thor's definition of true and false religion,
Sunday, Icelandic mode of spending it, 175 461 ; his remarks on faith, as essential to
Surtshallir, cavern of, ils heautiful appear- salvation, 462, 3; on the inutility of

preaching dark doctrines, 463, 4 ; his in-
Surturbrand, or mineralized wood, 190; consistency, 464, 5; sudden conversion
extensive bed of, 253, 4

declared to be a gross imposition, 465;

his opinion of worldly amusements, 465, 6;
Temple, Jewish, the design and nature of, 351 estimate of the author's religious opi.
Termites, account of the first establishment nions, 467
of a colony of, 118, 9

Wilson on the person of Christ, 373, el
Thingvalla, plain of, the supreme court seq. ; religious opinion sometimes founded

of justice in Iceland, 25; its destruc- upon defective evidence, 374 ; defects in
tion by an earthquake, ib.

the writer's reasoning, 375; on the
Thorlakson, the Icelandic translator of testimony of the New Testament to the
Milton, 176

person of Christ, 376; subjects of the
Thornton on the best means of promo- present work, 377; Unitarian hypothesis

ting the spread of Divine truth, 71 of the poverly of Jesus Christ examined
Thorolf's court of justice, 194 ; stone of and exposed, 377, 8
sacrifice, ib.

Woodland life, its physical effects exhibited

et seq.

ance, 958

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