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INDE X.

A.

Abbot, Rev. Dr, his Letters from Cuba, 259 Abbot, Rev. J. E., Sermons by, with a Memoir of his Life, 273, 281, et seqq. his character, 282 Absentee, Miss Edgeworth's, her best work, 184 Adams' correspondence, 146-his allegation of a Northern Plot, 146 Alien and Sedition Laws, violent language of Virginia respecting, 169 All Things to be Changed, 136 Amended Text of the New Testament, 347-reasons for adopting an,

364

Annals of the Parish, 86
Annual Register, Edinburgh, prompt-
ed the ode on the death of Sir John
Moore, 141

Apollos, probably the writer of the
Epistle to the Hebrews, 338.
Apostles, the, miraculously instructed
in Christianity, 344-347.
Arcadia, Sir Philip Sydney's, 51
Architecture, church, of Edinburgh,
171-of Boston, 172

Augustin, quotes Cicero's Republic, 371, 372, 376

Auldjo, John, his ascent to the summit of Mont Blanc, 52-71 Australia, or New Holland, its singular structure, 291-attempts to explore, 292-its rivers, and conjectures respecting them, 293-its natural productions, 295-all its quadrupeds Marsupial, 295-its inhabitants, 301-320. See Natives of Australia.

Authorship of the Epistle to the Hebrews, 198, 330. See Epistle to the Hebrews.

VOL. VI.-N. S. VOL. I.

Autumn Evening, by Rev. Mr Peabody, 136 B.

Baillie, Mrs Joanna, her Dramatic
Works, 52

Balwhidder, the Rev. Mr, 86
Barclay's Argenis, 180
Bates's Four Last Things, 286
Baxter, 285-his Saints' Everlasting
Rest, 286

Beattie, his paraphrase of Horace's version of Lucretius' theory of man,

377

Beaumont and Fletcher's Plays, 51
Beausobre, ascribes the Epistle to the
Hebrews to Apollos, 339
Beecher, Rev. Dr, his and Mr Net-

tleton's Letters on the New Measures,' 101-his letter to Beman of Troy, 105-his letter of advice to Mr Nettleton, 107-the projector of the famous New-Lebanon Convention, 108-his severe invectives against his Western brethren and their new measures,' 118-120rem.arks on Davenport's revival, 119 said by Mr Beman to oppose revivals, because they were getting to be unpopular, 123-admits that disgraceful extravagances have attended the most notorious revivals, 126

Bentley, on the various readings of Terence, 355

Boswell's Life of Johnson, 183 Botany Bay, its extent and population,

291

Brief Remarker, his contrast of Brock

way's Testimony and Statement, 101 Brockway, J., his Delineation of the Characteristic Features of a Revival

52

of Religion in Troy, 101-his ac-
count of the prayer of faith,' 120-
of particularity in prayer,' 121
Brown, Dr, on Cause and Effort, 388
Bunting, the common, its devasta-
tions, 399

Burke, 244-his power, 162
Burman, 134

Controversy, Religious, defended, 241
Cook, Captain, 298, note.
Cooper, 189

Correspondence between J. Q. Adams
and citizens of Massachusetts, 146
Cottager in England, his progress, 397
Course of Time, the, a poem in ten
books, 86. See Pollok

Burning, instance of, without sensa- Cuba, Abbot's Letters from, 259-re-

tion, 396

Buxtorf's Hebrew Lexicon, 347, 348
Byron, Lord, on the literature of
Modern Greece, 325, 327

C.

Cabot, George, an eminent Federal-
ist, 166-his character as illustra-
tive of that of the Federal party, 167
Calvin, on 1 John, v. 7, 366
Candidus, Honestus' Letters to, 101
Cannibalism of the natives of Austra-
lia, 304

Canonical books, what is meant by,
343-not a revelation, but the
records of one, 344
Cappe, 286

Carpzov on the Epistle to the He-
brews, 340

Catholic Religion, its power to form
great and good men, 8-11
Catholics and Protestants, reasons for
mutual concessions, 8-11
Characteristic Features of a Revival
at Troy, 101

Cheverus, Bishop, character of, 9
Christians, the, generally Unitarians,
102-advocates of revival measures,

102

Church Architecture, 171
Church Music, whether to be per-
formed by a choir, or the congrega-
tion, 193-letter upon, 194
Cicero, his Republic, translated by
Featherstonhaugh, 370-his vani-
ty, 374

Clarke, Dr, his attempt to ascend
Mont Blanc, 64-his account of the
loss of Dr Hamel's guides, 65
Clarissa, Richardson's, 178, 181
Classics, study of the, 379
Cocceius' Hebrew Lexicon, 347
Collation of manuscripts, what, 358,
note-advantages of the, 359, 360
Collins, the Deist, 355
Commentary, Stuart's, on the Epistle
to the Hebrews, 198, 330
Condorcet, 188

Congress, its legislation should be
simple, 154-complaints of its in-
efficiency and the cause, 155
Contrast, a, of Josephus Brockway's
Testimony and Statement, 101

ligion and priesthood of, 266
Cumberland's novels, 183
Cunningham, T., his Two Years in
New South Wales, 291
Custom houses, 157

D.

Dampier's account of the natives of
Australia, 316

Dante, 9

D'Arblay, Madame, her novels, 183
Death of Christ differently represent-
ed by St Paul and the writer to the
Hebrews, 211

Dermid, the Grave of, 143
Des Cartes, 9

De Saussure, his ascent of Mont Blanc
53, 71

Devouassoud, his account of the loss
of Dr Hamel's guides, 66
Diffusion of Useful Knowledge, 71-
Society for the, and its publications,

72
Diomedes, has preserved parts of
Cicero's Republic, 371

Disowned, the, by the author of Pel-
ham, 173-its character, 187
Doddridge, 285

Dog, the, of Australia, 296
Dornford, and Henderson, their at-
tempt to ascend Mont Blanc, 68
Dream of Scipio, preserved by Macro-
bius, 371

Dryden, 51-his poems, 179
Duck bill, or Ornithorhynchus, of
Australia, 296, Note.

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