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Abolition of the Slave Trade, effects of, 148, 149—considerations on,
153, 154.

Arch, origin and improvement of, 67-69.

Architecture, (Ecclesiastical) taste for, increasing, 63, 64-in England,
origin and progress of, 65, 66.

Association of ideas, remarks on Hartley's theory of, 3-5-nature of,


Athenagoras, quotation from, 205, note.

Augustine, (St.) character and opinions of, 205-207.

Authority of the primitive fathers of the church, considered, 205-207.


Bantam, account of, 502.

Batavia, account of, 503-causes of its unhealthy climate, ibid. 504
-manners of the Batavian women, 505, 506.

Beauclerk (Mr.) letter, 134.

Bell (Dr.) account of his system of education at Madras, 265-supe-
riority of the new mode of education, 266—Pier della Valle's.account
of the Malabar system, 267-advantages of teaching the.alphabet by
tracing the letters in sand, 268-peculiar benefit of Dr. Bell's system
at Madras, 269-he introduces it into Englanti, 270 his system
more humane than that of Mr. Lancaster, 286-his opinion of the
education of the poor, 292-remarks thereon; ib.: 293 his system
adopted in various schools, 294-history.of. Dr. Bell's publications,
295-remarks thereon, 296, 297-associations formed to promote
his plans of instruction, 302, 303.-See Lancaster.

Biography, difficulty of writing, 518-Dr. Johnson's opinion on,538,539.
Bowyer (R. G.) Sermon on education of the infant poor, 264.
Brodie (Mr.) experiments with the antiar or poison of Java, 515.
Brown (Dr.) observations on reflection, 10.
Buchanan (Dr.) Christian Researches in Asia, 448-horrid superstitious
rites at Juggernaut, 450, 451-account of the native Christians of
Tanjore, 452-state of women among the Syrian Christians, 452-
obstacles to the diffusion of christianity among the Hindoos, 453-
455-translation of parts of the Scriptures into the Indian dialects,
455-into the Persian language, 456-into Arabic, by Sabat, ibid.-
account of the Syrian churches in India, 457, 458-no danger in
teaching christianity to the Hindoos, 459, 460-necessity of an ec-
clesiastical establishment in India, 461.



Buonaparté, sketch of his life, 41-advanced to command, in the re-
publican army, ib.-state of the factions in 1795, ib.-promoted by
Barras, 42-whose mistress he marries, ib.-receives the command
of the army of Italy, ib.-state of the French and Austrian armies,
43-sketch of Buonaparte's campaign, ib.-he invests and raises
the siege of Mantua, 44 -gains the battle of Castiglione, il-causes
of his success, ib.-subsequent successes, 45-concludes a treaty
of peace with the Austrians, 46, 48-proposes to the directory the
conquest of Egypt, 49-attacks and takes possession of Malta, ib.-
Lands in Egypt, ib.-defeated at Acre, by Sir Sidney Smith, 49-
returns to France, and is appointed first consul, 50--character of,
51, 52-anecdote of General Mack, 52, 53-account of the battle
of Wagram, 55, 56-strictures thereon, 56, 57-observations on
Buonaparte's government and policy, 59-61-parallel between him
and Hyder Ali Khan, 120, 121-successful tyranny over the French
press, 235, 236, 243-his appeals to public opinion, proved to be
insults, 241, 242-his forbearance to those who opposed his exalta-
tion, 242, 243-his power over the French clergy, 253-affects an-
cient times and manners, 255, 256-restlessness of his temper, 256.


Calvinism, refutation of. See Lincoln (Bp.) infra.
Cazalla, martyrdom of, 334.

Chalmers, (Alex.) history of the University of Oxford, 87-character
of Antony à Wood, ib. 88-plan of the work, 89, 90, 92—on the an-
tiquity of the university, 90, 91-anecdotes of Walter de Stapledon,
Bp, of Exeter, 92, 93-account of New College chapel, 94-list of
eminent men, educated at Magdalen college, 95, 96-St. Mary's
church, 97-concluding strictures, ib. 98.

Charlemont, Earl of life of, 124-becomes acquainted with Hume and
Montesquieu, 128-attecdote of Hume, ib. 129-settles in Ireland,
130 state of the Irish house of commons, 130-anecdotes of Mr.
Hamikon, 131f the Earl of Carhampton, 132-letter of Mr.
Beauclerk, 134-state of Ireland, from 1777 to 1783, 136-139—.
political conduct of the Earl, 140-142-averse from the union,
143-his character, 144, 145.

Cheribon, account of, 503.

Children, exposure of, in China, 211, 212.

Chinese, settled in Java, account of, 508, 509.

Christianity, causes of the corruption of, 319--obstacles to its diffusion
among the Hindous, 453-455.

Christians. See New Christians, and Syrian Christians.

Church, state of, during the dark ages, 317, 318.

Church of England, articles, liturgy, and homilies of, shewn to be anti-
Calvinistic, 195 et seq.-historical notice of, 207, 208.

Churton (Ralph) works of Dr. Townson, 98.

Clergy, influence of, in the dark ages, 317, 318-impudence of the

Spanish clergy, in forging miracles, 336-338.
Consciousness, how different from reflection, 9.

Conscription, in France, detail of, 259--261-punishment of refractory
conscripts, 261, 262-remarks thereon, 262.

Courayer, (P. F.) sur la Divinité de Jésus Christ, 391-the editor's mo-
tives for publication, 392, 393-remarks thereon, 404, 405-account
of the author, 393, 394-design of his work, shewn to be, indiffer-
ence as to the divinity of Christ, 395-examination of his reasoning,
- 396, 397-the filiation of Jesus Christ demonstrated, 397-401-
farther proofs from the history of the church, 401--403.
Cuthbert (R.) New Theory of Tides, 74-his objections to the Newto-
nian theory, 75, 76-refuted, 76-observations on Laplace's theory,
79-83-explanation of the interval, between the time of new or full
moon, and the occurrence of the highest tides, 84-87.


Deist, how far admissible as a witness, 434-436.

Dominic, founder of the Inquisition, account of, 321-pretended mira-
cles attributed to him, 321-324.

Don Roderick. See Scott.

Dutch, supplant the Portugueze in the commerce with the East Indies,
490-account of the progress of their trade there, 491–493—sump-
tuary laws of the Dutch East India company, 494-causes of their
declining prosperity in the east, ib. 495—their fall, a warning to Bri-
tain, 495-their colonial system examined 496, 497.


Edgeworth (R. L.) Essays on Professional Education, 166-observations
on genius, 167, 168-170-on the choice of a profession, 171, 172
-on professional character, 173-178-examination of Mr. Edge-
worth's principle, that study concentrated in one pursuit, gives the
fairest chance of excellence in it,' 178-185-on classical literature,
186, 187-on Mr. Edgeworth's principle, that utility is the chief ob
ject in all pursuits, 187-189, 190.

Edinburgh Reviewers' observations on Lancaster's system, examined and
disproved, 297-302.

Education. See Edgeworth, Ensor, Bell, Fox, Lancaster, Marsh—in
France, account of, 254, 255.

Ensor (Geo.) on National Education, 419-remarks on the authors and
plans he has imitated, 420-on the diffusion of education, 421-the
best system of education, where to be found, 422-his observation on
the public schools of the United Kingdom, ib. 423, 424-asserts that
literature and the arts were never promoted by sovereigns or their
ministers, 425-427-his petulant remarks on Dr. Bell's system of
education, 427, 428-his antipathy to the doctrines of Christianity,
428-430-and to corporal correction, 431-his false translations
exposed, 432-concluding strictures, ib. 433.


Faber's Internal State of France, 235-successful tyranny of Buonaparte
over the press, 235, 236-account of M. Faber, 236-execution and

plan of the work, 237, 238-errors of the first reformers of France,
238, 239-causes of the French revolution, and its successive chang-
es, 240, 241-Buonaparte's appeals to public opinion, proved to be
insults, 241, 242-his forbearance towards those who opposed his
exaltation, 242, 243-oppression of the press, his chief support, 243
--system pursued by the French newspapers, 244-present system of
administration in France, 245, 246-248-remarks thereon, 248-
taxation in France, 249--police, ib.-Internal State of France illus-
trated, 250-proofs of organized falsehood, ib. 251-legal adminis
tration of France, 251, 252-trial by jury, 252-power of Buona-
parte over the French clergy, 253-education in France, 254, 255
-Buonaparte's affectation of ancient times and manners, 255, 256
-his restlessness, 256-military state of France, 257-the national
guard, ib.-the reserve, 258-the active army, ib.-detail of the
system of conscription, 259-261-punishment of refractory con-
scripts, 261, 262-remarks thereon, 262-concluding strictures,
263, 264.


Fitzwilliam (Lord) character of, 540, 541.

Ford's Dramatic Works, by Weber, 462-remarks on the early English
dramatists, 462, 463-account of Ford, 463-466-specimen of
some of his pieces, 467-469-analysis of 'The Broken Heart,' 470,
471-of 'Love's Sacrifice,' 472-Lord Bacon copied in Perkin
Warbeck,' 473-account of his other plays, 474-strictures on
Ford's dramatic powers, 475, 476.

Fox (Rt. Hon. C. J.) memoirs of, 518-difficulty of writing lives of
eminent men, ib-public life of, announced, 520, 521-his private
life, 522-tour to Paris, 523, 524-his reception at the theatre, 525
interview with Mr. O'Connor, 526-and with M. de la Fayette,
527-is appointed prime minister, 528-his manner of transacting
public business, 529-his conduct towards the Roman Catholics of
Ireland, 580÷and towards the French government, 530, 531-at-
tempts to introduce.him into the ministry, 546, 547-death of Mr.
Fox, 551NEN:

Fox (Joseph) comparative view of Bell's and Lancaster's plans of educa-
tion, 264-remarks on, 276, 277-false arguments of, 303, note.
France. See Buonaparté and Faber.


Gilchrist (O.) Letter to Gifford, 462-successfully vindicates Ben Jon-
son, 486, 487.

Gonsalvez, Martyrdom of, 334.


Hamilton (Gerard), Anecdotes of, 131.

Hardy (Francis), Memoirs, of the Earl of Charlemont, 124-remarks
on the execution of his work, 125, 126, 127–145, 146. See Charle-

Hindoos, state of, under their own governments, 105, 106-causes of
their mental and political degradation, 107-109-prevalence of

infanticide among them, 212-origin of this practice, 214, 215-dif-
ferent methods of performing it, 216-numbers annually destroyed,
217-expedients resorted to for suppressing infanticide among the
Hindoos, 218-220. See also Buchanan, supra.

Hoare (Sir Richard), History of Ancient Wiltshire, 440-accounts of
Stonehenge, 441-Inigo Jones's Hypothesis, ib. 442-Mr. Sammes's,
442, 445-inquiry, whether it was erected by the Danes or the An-
cient Britons, 444-448.

Hume, anecdote of, 128, 129.

Hyder Ali Khan, rise of, 113-sketch of his early career, 114, 115-
acquires military command, 115-becomes prime minister of the
Rajah of Mysore, 116-assists the French against the English, 117
-reverse in his fortune, ib.--usurps the government of Mysore, 118
-suppresses a conspiracy, 119expedition to the Malabar coast,
120 parallel between him and Buonaparte, 21.


Ideas, Hartley's theory of their association and materiality examined, 3
-5-23, 24-Locke's theory of, 21, 22-Tooke's philological theory
of, 24-27.

Infanticide. See Moor.

Inquisition, History of, and Tracts on, 313-reflections on intolerance,
in matters of religion, 314-Priscillian, the first martyr for freedom
of religious opinion, 315-anecdote of an Arian Saint-aspirant, ib.-
persecution of the Jews in Spain, 316-act of abjuration by the Jews
of Toledo, ib.state of the church, and influence of the clergy dur-
ing the dark ages, 317, 318-causes of the corruption of Christianity,
319 Pseudo-miracles by relics, 320-account of Dominic, founder
of the Inquisition, 321-pretended miracles attributed to him, 321-
324-excellency of the Rosary, 322, 323-pretended appearances
of the Virgin Mary, 324, 325-the Inquisition asserted from the
Scriptures, 326-persecution revived against the Jews in Spain,
326, 327-dexterous manœuvre of the Jews of Toledɔ, 327-decree
of Benedict against the Jews, 328-persecution under Ferdinand and
Isabella, 329 cruelties exercised at Guadalope, ib.➡anecdote of
Torquemada, 330-the Jews admitted into Portugal, 330-perse-
cuted by Emanuel, 331-proceedings of the Inquisition in Spain,
against the favourers, of the reformed religion, 332-Martyrdom of
Constantino Ponce, 333-of Ponce de Leon, 334-of Gonsalvez, and
Cazalla, ib.-works mutilated, to prevent the diffusion of heresy, 335
-Ribadineira's History of the English Schism proved to be false. ib.
336-impudence of the Spanish clergy in forging miracles, ib. 337
-imposture of the Granadan MSS. and Relics, 338-the Inquisition
established by fraud in Portugal, by Juan de Saavedra, ib.—account
of his proceedings, 339, 340, 341-persecution of the New Christians
in Portugal, 343, 344-their cause advocated by the Jesuit Vieyra,
345-347-manner of proceeding by the Inquisitors, 347-349-
horrible consequences of this persecution, 349, 350-extraordinary
case of four New Christians arrested at Beja, 351, 352-reflections

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