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Modern Methodism Unmasked: in a Letter to the Rev. Richard Warner. By a Layman. 1s. 6d.
A Vindication of Infant Baptism: in which the Arguments of the Antipodobaptists are confuted by Scriptural Testimony, and the Authority of the Christian Church in its Earliest and Purest Ages. With a Review of Dr. Gale's Answer to Dr. Wall, of Dr. Cox's recently published Work on Baptism. By John F. Colls, of Trin. Coll. Camb. 8vo.
New Model of Christian Missions to Popish, Mahometan, and Pagan Nations, Explained. in Four Letters to a Friend. By the Author of "Natural History of Enthusiasm." 8vo. 3s.
On the Attention Due to Unfulfilled Prophecies. A Discourse delivered before the Monthly Association of Congregational Ministers. By Joseph Fletcher, A.M.
The Character of the Present Dispensation viewed in Connection with Prophecy. A Discourse, &c. By Wm. Orme. 8vo.
Revivals of Religion. Christianity as Understood and Practised by the Early Christians. The Substance of a Discourse delivered by the Rev. W. Orme, of Camberwell. Reprinted from the "World" Newspaper. 8vo. 3d.; or 23s. per 100.
Daily Provision; or a Brief Directory for Christians in General, and more particularly Ministers. Selected by the late Dr. Ryland. Is. Bound in roan and gilt.
Speculum Sacrum. The Christian Minister's Pocket Companion. By William Shuttleworth. 18mo. 3s. 6d.
A Scripture Gazetteer; or Geographical and Historical Dictionary of Places and People mentioned in the Bible: with Maps, Tables of Time, &c. &c. By John G. Mansford. 8vo. 18s.
History of the Christian Church, from the First to the Nineteenth Century. 3 vols. 18mo. cloth. 13s. 6d.
Reichard's Descriptive Road-Book of France. New Edition, entirely Re-written, with Numerous Additions from the Notes of Recent Travellers. Illustrated with a Map and Plans. 18mo. 10s. 6d.
A Dissertation on the Course and Probable Termination of the Niger. By Lieut.Gen. Sir Rufane Donkin, G.C.H., K.C.B and F.R.S. 8vo. Maps. 9s. 6d.
Narrative of a Journey from Calcutta to Europe, by way of Egypt, in the Years 1827 and 1828. By Mrs. Charles Lushington. Post 8vo. Plates. 8s. 6d.
Journal of an Embassy to the Court of Ava, from the Governor-General of India, in the Year 1827. By John Craufurd, Esq, late Envoy. With a Geological Appendix. By Dr Buckland and Mr. Clift 4to. Plates. 31. 15. 6d.
Travels in Turkey, Egypt, Nubia, Palestine, &c. By R. R. Madden, Esq. 2 vols. 8vo. 24s.
We have received a letter from Mr. Edmeston, explaining the inadvertent piracy into which he discovers that he has been betrayed. The verses referred to at page 461 of our last Number, were inserted in a work called The Christian Monitor, with his name affixed to them. "I certainly did not remember to have written them," says Mr. E.; "but, as this has been the case with others which I undoubtedly have written, I applied to the Compiler to know where he found them." The disingenuous answer of the Editor, led Mr. Edmeston to suppose that they had been copied with his signature from the Christian Instructor, to which publication he is an occasional contributor. We do not blame Mr. Edmeston, knowing the possibility of forgetting what we have ourselves written; but the dishonest license taken by these scrap-hunters and selection-makers, of which this is no solitary instance, is an intolerable nuisance. Not content with stealing literary property, they must needs alter the shape, and destroy or change the mark.
ACKLAND'S glorious recovery, by the Vau-
dois, of their valleys, 253, et seq.
Acts, test and corporation, debates in both
houses of parliament relative to the re-
peal of the, 85, 6.
Adam's foot, in the island of Ceylon, 535.
Adventure, military, twelve years', in three
quarters of the globe, 301, et seq.; se-
vere discipline at Winchester school, when
under Dr. Gabell, 302; the author goes
to the east, ib.; a charge of gross mis-
conduct against Col. Wellesley, explained,
303; interview between Gen. Wellesley,
and Col. Collins, 304; battle of Assaye, ib.;
its consequences, 305; admirable stroke
of generalship in Gen. Wellesley, 306, 7;
remarkable instance of fool-hardiness,
307; horrible conduct of a body of
Rajpoots, ib.; cruelty of a part of a
Scotch brigade, 308; origin of the mu-
tiny at Vellore, 309; the mangled bo-
dies of some executed mutineers devoured
by kites, 309; the author blown up in a
redoubt, that had been taken by storm, in
Java, 310; he returns to Europe and
joins the army in the peninsula, ib.; is
wounded and embarks for Bilboa, 311;
sufferings of the wounded on board of
the transport, ib.; his comment on the
character of Lord Wellington, 312.
Ægean, letters from the, 316, et seq.; low
ebb of the cause of the Greeks in this
country, 317; reasons of it, 317, 18;
the Greeks have suffered equally from
open enemies, and from false friends,
318; the Greek committee in London,
and the two loans, 318, 19; remarks on
the feeling in favour of Greece, in the
United States, and the transaction of the
frigates, 319; the author's account of
the affairs of Greece, from the year
1824, 320, et seq.; causes of the pira-
tical excesses, 322, 3; the pirates chiefly
foreigners, 323; the claims of the
Greeks not founded on their national
virtues, their classic pedigree, or their
nominal Christianity, 323; but on the
haughty tyranny of the Turkish polity,
324; the Greek capable of excelling
the Turk, ib.; has nobler capabilities
than the Turk, ib.; Mr. Emerson's
comparison of the Greeks and the Turks,
325, et seq.; the Turks not divested of
domestic affection, ib.; different cha-
racter of the Greeks, ib.; the Hydriots
ardently attached to their sons, and ne-
glectful of their daughters, ib.; the Turks
the finest race in the world, 326; strict-
ures upon the author's remarks, ib.; he
asserts that patriotic enthusiasm is rare
in Greece, 327; and that women are
worse treated the more they live to the
south of any country, ib.; observations
on these statements, 328; anecdotes il-
lustrative of the sufferings of the Greeks,
Africa, the interior of, Clapperton's jour
nal of a second expedition into, 161, et
Affection's offering, 87.
Age, the, the spirit and manners of, 281;
contributors to the work, ib.; its con-
Almanack, the Englishman's, 87.
Annual peerage and baronetage for 1829,
Antidote, Leifchild's Christian, to unrea-
sonable fears at the present crisis, 461,
Architecture, sculpture, and painting, Brit-
ton's union of, &c. 312, et seq.
Assistant, Barr's scripture student's, 466.
Atherstone's fall of Nineveh, 79, et seq.;
circumstance from which the poem ori-
ginated, 80; its merits, ib.; description
of the Titanic city, ib. et seq.; battle
scene between the Assyrian king and
Arbaces, the Mede, 82, et seq.
Atitan, lake, 234; has no outlet, ib.; con-
sists of fresh water, ib.
Ayacucho, battle of, 71, et seq.
BARCA, the ancient, site of, 35, 6.
Barr's scripture student's assistant, 466;
remarks on it, 467.
Barton's new year's eve, and other poems,
140, et seq.; extract from the new year's
eve, 142; the translation of Enoch, 43;
stanzas on Peter's going to meet Christ
walking on the sea, 144, 5.
Baxter's reformed pastor, abridged, 537,
Bible class book, Morison's monthly, 186.
Blaquiere's letters from Greece, &c. 316, et
seq., see Egean, letters from the.
Bowdler's edition of Gibbon's history of
the decline and fall of the Roman em-
pire, for the use of families, &c., 285, et
seq.; notice of the author's family
Shakspeare, 285; remarks on Mr. Gib-
bon's work, 286; ambition his ruling
motive, ib.; his difficulty in selecting a
subject, 286, 7; subjects rejected by him,
287; circumstances that decided his
choice of a subject, 287, 8; his antipa-
thies against the Christian doctrine
strengthened by certain events of that
period, 288; he commenced his history
under the influence of feelings hostile to
Christianity, 289; the great argument of
his history announced in his opening pa-
ragraph, 289, 90; key of the author's
narrative, 290; his work would have
done honour to a heathen writer, 290;
his philosophy did not stop short of re-
velation, but sought to overturn it, 291;
design of the present editor, ib.; the per-
vading fault of the work still remains,
ib.; its effect is unfavourable to religion,
292; an Oxford Gibbon, a desideratum,
ib.; the name of church history unat-
tractive, 294; its causes, ib.; the story
of the world a history of the revolt of
creatures against their Creator, ib.; ra-
pid sketch of the history of Christianity,
ib. et seq.
Britton's union of architecture, sculpture,
and painting, &c. 312, et seq.; objec
tions to Mr. Soane's taste, 312; the au-
thor's estimate of Mr. Soane's taste, in
reference to ornament, &c. 814; subjects
and illustrations of the present work,
314, 15; the noble mansions of England
more indebted to the upholsterer than to
the architect, 315.
Burder's pastoral discourses on revivals of
religion, 537, et seq.
CABINET, Parry's legendary, 561, et seq.
Catholic Question; see Gisborne and Ve-
Chart of chronology, 378.
Character, literary, of the late Professor
Porson, a vindication of the, against the
animadversions of the bishop of Salisbury,
505, et seq.
Children, Newnham and Haden on the
treatment of, 346, et seq.; objections
against popular treatises on the com-
plaints of children, 347; remarks on the
opinion that invalids left to themselves
do best, 349; the diseases of children
not mysterious, 350; symptoms of a
child in health, 351; Newnham on the
necessity for children's reposing entire
confidence in their parents, 352; Haden
on the mode of treating infants so as to
insure their welfare, &c. 353, 4; his
theory somewhat enthusiastic, 254; mo-
thers should nurse their own offspring,
854, 5; night feeding to be avoided, 355;
management of infants in regard to
light, 356; posture in which infants
should be carried by their nurses, ib.;
Mr. Haden proposes their being carried
in trays, ib. ; advantage of the oriental
mode of nursing, ib.; great importance
of air to the infants, 356; on weaning
and change of food, 357, 8; inquiry
whether feeding or foster-nursing is to
be preferred, 358, 9; on the treatment
of the infant immediately upon birth,
359; the clothing of infants, 359, 60;
excellence of Mrs. Huntley's stays for
growing girls, 360, note; on teething,
360, 1; importance of attention to the
second set of teeth, 361; the slightest
symptoms of disorder should be imme-
diately attended to, 362, 3; Mr. Alcock,
on too early weaning, 363; on bringing
up children by hand, 364.
Christianity, the rise and early progress
of, Hinds's history of, 285, et seq.
Chronicle of Geoffry de Villehardouin,
Marshal of Champagne, &c. 494.
Chronology, chart of, 378.
Churches, Christian, Fletcher's sermons on
the prosperity of, &c. 537, et seq.
Clapperton's journal of a second expedition
into the interior of Africa, &c. 161, et seq.;
the prospect of recovering Mungo Park's
papers, held out by the secretary of the
admiralty as a stimulus to further enter-
prise in Africa, 162; literal meaning of
Mr. Barrow's statement, ib.; departure
and fate of Capt. Clapperton and his
party, 162, 3; return of his servant
Lander, ib.; detail of Capt. Clapperton's
journey, 163, et seq.; death of Capt.
Pearce and Dr. Morrison, 164; ap-
pearance of the country to Laboo, ib.;
manners of the natives, ib.; population
of Jannah, ib.; character of its inha
bitants, 164, 5; their industrious habits
and manufactures, 165; the grave of
Pearce, 165; Assoudo, its population,
&c. 166; Duffoo, ib.; description of
Chaki, ib.; kind behaviour of the Cabo-
ceer, 166, 7; Kooso, its situation, popu-
lation, &c. 167; Kiama, capital of Bor-
goo, ib.; description of the negro ca-
pital Katunga, 168, 9; kingdom of
Yourriba, its extent, boundaries, &c.
169; its commerce chiefly confined to
slaves, ib.; the author's reception by
Sultan Yarro, 170, 1; city of Kiama,
its situation, inhabitants, &c. 171; kind
treatment of the author there, ib.; town
of Wawa, its situation, &c. 172; Boussa,
ib.; the author shewn the spot where
Mungo Park perished, ib.; detail of the
circumstances attending his death, 173;
Koolfu, its situation, trade, religion, &c.
173, 4; the Fellatas of Zaria, 175;
city of Kano, ib.; the author falls in
with a part of Sultan Bello's army, ib.;
lakes formed by the Zurmie and Zarrie
rivers, ib.; the Fellata Sultan's attack
upon Coonia, 176; the author goes to
Soccatoo, 177; his death, ib.; danger
of his servant Lander, ib.
Claud, bishop of Turin, his opposition to
the worship of images, and of pilgrimages
to Rome, 149.
Cochrane, Lord, his desperate enterprise
against Valdivia, 62.
Collingwood's selection from the public and
private correspondence of vice-admiral
lord Collingwood, 547, et seq.; early
and various service of lord Collingwood,
548; his merit capriciously overlooked
by lord Howe, ib.; letter of Captain
Collingwood from Ajaccio, 548, 9; his
brave conduct under Sir John Jervis,
549; his high spirit, and its result, ib.;
Lord C. an admirable disciplinarian,
350, 1; much beloved by his crew, 351;
like Nelson, decidedly opposed to the
use of the lash, 552; he claimed cour-
teous treatment from his superiors, 552, 3;
his economy of the public stores, &c.
553; he blockades the enemy at Cadiz,
554, 5; his cool behaviour at the great
battle, 555; testimony of lord Nelson
to his bravery, 556; general estimate of
his character, 556; letter to his daugh-
Constantinople twice captured by a party
of the crusaders and the Venetians, 502,
Convent, the Benedictine, at Hammersmith,
description of it, 412.
Cossacks, at Paris, description of the, 345, 6.
Cuninghame's summary view of the scrip-
tural argument for the second and glo-
rious advent of the Messiah before the
Millennium, 198, et seq.; see Millena-
Curio, of Turin, his remarkable history,
153, et seq.
Curwen's intolerance deprecated, 461, et
seq.; the author's appeal to the Christian
principles, &c. of his hearers, 465, 6.
Cyrene, appearance of the plains of, 33; see
DANIEL'S, the Jesuit, history of France,
its character, 484.
Decade, second, of Livy, analysis of the,
Delkeskamp's panorama of the Rhine and
adjacent country, 877.
Details, authentic, of the Valdenses, in
Piemont, &c. 253, et seq.
Discourses, Burder's pastoral, on revivals
of religion, 537, et seq.
Disease of body and mind, in refined life,
Stewart's tendency to, &c. 453, et seq.
Dunn's Guatimala, 230, et seq.; deficiency
of materials illustrative of the present
state of Guatimala, 231; account of
Guatimala, in the Modern Traveller, ib. ;
its volcanoes, 232; account of two cele-
brated volcanoes, south of the old city, ib.;
the water volcano, 233; its craler, 234;
Ciudad Veija destroyed by an inundation
of water from it, ib.; the lakes in Gua-
timala numerous, ib.; lake Atitan, ib.;
it has no outlet, ib.; contains fresh water,
ib.; description of the intermittent rivers,
from the Modern Traveller, ib. et seq.;
sketch of the history of Guatimala, 236;
declares its independence, 236, 7; civil
contest between Guatimala and the pro-
vince of San Salvador, 237, 8; its con-
tinuance up to the last received account,
Edmeston's Woman of Shunam; Patmos;
&c. 457, et seq.; stanzas on the shame of
the cross, 458; Ithuriel, 458, 9; the
virgin, 460; the sea gave up the dead
which were in it, ib.
Edwards's narrative of the revival of re-
ligion in New England, &c. 537, et seq.
Emerson's letters from the Egean, 316,
Englishman's, the, almanack, 87.
Enoch, the translation of, a poem, by Ber-
nard Barton, 143.
Enthusiasm, natural history of, 469, et
seq.; the author's design, ib.; sense of
the term enthusiasm, 470; ardour of
the mind not necessarily enthusiasm, ib. ;
nature of religious enthusiasm, 471;
true character of scriptural devotion,
472, 3; the devotee not a petitioner, 473;
remarks on the excitation of feelings in
prayer, 474; advice to the anatomists of
piety, ib.; means tending to the substitu-
tion of poetic enthusiasm for true piety,
476, 7; errors occasioned by the en-
thusiastic perversions of the doctrine of
divine influence, 477; on the imaginary
difficulty of adjusting the notions of di-
vine and human responsibility, 477, 8;
observations on some mitigated forms of
the disease, 478, et seq.; virtue and hap-
piness emanations of the divine blessed-
ness and purity, 480, 1; enthusiasm the
source of heresy, 481; brightening
prospects of the present times, in refer-
ence to religious controversy, 481, 2; the
three parties in the Christian world, re-
garding the authority of the holy scrip-
tures, 482; natural tendency of philo-
logy and criticism, 483; philological en-
thusiasts, ib.; remarks of the author on
the German neology, ib.; on the enthu-
siasm of prophetical interpretation, 484;
on the second coming of Christ, ib.; on
the enthusiastic perversions of the doc-
trine of a particular providence, 485;
evil of looking to chance more than to
probability, ib.; enthusiasm of benevo-
lence, ib.; on the doctrine of future re-
compense, 486, 7; enthusiasm of the
ancient church, 488; hints on the pro-
bable triumph of Christianity, &c. ib.;
remarks on the last great conspiracy
against the Christian faith, 489, 90; M.
Balbi's estimate of the population of
the globe, 492; half of its population is
under governments professedly Chris-
tian, ib.; honour done to the scriptures,
in the present day, 492, 3.
Essays on the nature, causes, and effects of
national antipathies, &c. 564.
Europe received the treasures of the East
by way of Spain, and not by the cru-
sades from Palestine, 401, 2.
Eve, a new year's, and other poems, by
Bernard Barton, 140, et seq.
Events, remarkable, in Paris, in 1814, nar-
rative of, 343, et seq.
Excesses, piratical, in Greece, causes of
them, 322, 3; see Blaquiere's letters.
Excursion, an, narrative of, from Corfu
to Smyrna, 316, et seq.
Extracts, Greek, from Attic writers, 565.
Facts and testimony, a demand for a cor-
respondence in force, &c. between them
is only a prejudice, 78, 9.
Fincher's interpositions of divine provi-
dence, 277, et seq.; design of the work,
277; its contents, ib.; remarks upon
the seasonable period at which the inter-
positions of Divine Providence have
usually taken place, 277, 8; important
purpose of the present volume, 279.
Fletcher on the prosperity of Christian
churches, and the revival of religion,
537, et seq.
Florence, its great beauty as a city, 410.
Forster's Mahometanism unveiled, 381, et
seq.; history has generally been written
on irreligious principles, 381, 2, note;
the Arabian imposture the only histo-
rical event admitting comparison with
the propagation of Christianity, 383;
error of Christian advocates in their at-
tempts to explain the rise and progress of
Mohametanism, 383, 4; difficulty of
the subject, ib.; qualifications of the au-
thor and character of his work, 384;
principle upon which he proposes to con-
duct his investigation, 385; nature of
the promise to Isaac, and to Ishmael,
385, 6; observations on the author's
views of the vision of Daniel, concern-
ing the little horn, &c. 386; points of
correspondence between the typical horn
and the supposed antitype, 387; pro-
phetic representations of the Saracenic
locusts illustrated, 387, 8; period of the
power of the locusts, 388; conquests of
the Euphratean horsemen, ib.; the se-
cond beast the Mahometan apostasy,
389; Asia denominated the earth; Eu-
rope the sea, ib.; en the name of the se-
cond beast, 390; the power of the two
beasts will end together, ib.; the time of
the end is probably near, 391; parallel
between Moses and Mahomet, 391, 2;
historical parallel of Mahomet with Jesus
Christ, 392, 3; belief of the Mahomet-
ans respecting the person and divine
mission of our Lord, 396; on the ritual
analogy of Mohammedisin with Judaism,
throughout its institutions, 397; com-
parison of the Koran with the Bible, 397,
8; correspondence of Popery to Maho-
medism, 399, 400; remarks on the cru-
sades, 400, 1; Europe received the
treasures of the East by the way of
Spain, and not from Palestine, and by
the crusades, 401, 2; the Jews of that
period, instrumental in advancing learn-
ing and civilization, 402, 3; consulted
by the kings of Portugal and Spain, in
their most important enterprises, 403;
important services conferred on Christen-
dom by Mahomedism, 404; concluding
remarks, ib. et seq.
France, l'Histoire de, M. Thierry lettres sur,
431, et seq.
Friend, a dying, stanzas to, 874, 5.
Fry's new translation of the ancient book
of Job, 240, et seq.; opinions of War-
burton and Michaelis on the book of
Job, 240; the author thinks it was
written by Job himself, 241; his expla-
nation of the words the mother of all
living,' 241, 2; his mode of treating
the book of Job, 242; opinions on the
meaning of the name Job, ib.; on the
import of the scriptural names of the
divine Being, 243; the author's version
of part of Eliphaz's address, 244; cri-
tical remarks on it, 245, 6; he thinks
the punishment of the fallen angels is
referred to, 246, et seq.; his version of
the celebrated passage, I know that my
Redeemer liveth,' 250; observations on
some other passages of his rendering,
ib. et seq.; he considers Job to be a type
of Christ, 252.
Gaol, description of the interior of a, 184.
Genius, tales of a modern, 178, et seq.
Genoa, preferable, in every respect, to Nice,
for English travellers, 410.
Geology, scriptural, 39, et seq.; doctrines of
the modern system of geology, 40; the
present work intended to controvert these
opinions, 41; the phenomena of nature
not inconsistent with the declarations of
the Sacred Scriptures, 41, 2; the doc-
trines of the modern system held, by
some Christian writers, to be in har-