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Slavi, or Slavons, origin of their name,
138; supposed to have come from
Media, ib. ; first historical notice of
them, ib. ; remarks on their language,
139 ; it is stated by a bull of Pope
John VIII. to be too barbarous to be
used in public worship, 140; the bull
reversed by the same Pope, ib.; nolice of
the different versions of the Scriptures in
the Slavonic language, 141 et seq.
Smith's practical guide to the compo-
sition and application of the English
language, 266 et seq.; the author
recommended to attend to his own
practical warnings against Scotti-
cisms, 267; he criticises Lord Byron
for his misapplication of figurative
language, 268; criticism oil Words-
worlh, 268, 9.
Sonnet, by Mr. Holland, 463.
Souvenir, literary, 541 el seq.; list of
contributors to the work, 541; a re-
Irospeclive review by T, Hood, 542, 3;
the first wanderer, 544, 5; exlract from
the prose contribulions, 548, 9.
Spence's inquiry into the origin of the
laws, &c. of Modern Europe, parti-
cularly of England, 1 et seq.; much
of the coinmon law of England to be
found in the pandects of the Roman
jurisprudence, 3 ; plan of the work,
4; curious mode of securing evidence,
ib. ; security for inlerest of money lent,
Slaëls, the Baron de, account of the slave-
trade, as carried on at Nantz, 359.
Staroværtzi, sect of the, in Russia, 136;
the copies of the Scriptures in use among
Statement of the committee of the Glas.
gow Auxiliary Bible Society, &c. 567
of the author for an expositor of
prophecy, ib.; he defends the general
integrity of the passage against the
proposed alterations of Dr. Blaney
and Mr. Faber, ib.; the school of
Lowth has not uniformly been di-
rected towards promoting a judicious
Hebrew criticism, 245 ; exhibition of
the versions of Stonard, Faber, and
Blaney, with the Bible version, in parallel
columns, 246; difference in the punctua-
tion of the 25th verse in Bibles of the au-
thorised version, 247; the author's pre-
liminary positions, 247, 8; his opinions
respecting the difference of the ex-
pressions used by Daniel, and those
by the Angel, in reference to the Jew.
ish state, 248, 9; his proof and illustra-
tion of his sixth posilion, 250 ; his ninth
position directed against the render-
ing of Mr. Faber, 251; Dr. S.'s mode
of settling the beginning and the end of
the seventy weeks, 252; date of the
commencement of the seventy weeks,
252, 3; explanation of the 24th verse,
253 ; remarks on the seven weeks,
253, 4; on the prince that cometh,'
ib. ; the one week,' 254, 5; its sub-
division, 255; objections to some
parts of the author's exposition, ib.,
Statements of the dissentient members
of the committee of the Edinburgh
Bible Society, 86 el seg.
Steinkopff's letter addressed to Robert
Haldane, Esq. in reference to conti-
nental bible societies, &c. 86 et seq. ;
praclical difficulties of the Committee in
currying into effect the measures that
have been forced upon them, 87, 8.
Stewart's cause and remedy for national
distress, a sermon, 29 et seq.
Stonard's dissertation ou the seventy
weeks of Daniel the prophet, 242 et
seq. : prophecy entitled to a high
rank among the evidences of revealed
religion, 242, 3; difficulty of the study
of the Scripture prophecies, 243 ; di-
versified and contrary opinions of
critics, &c. respecting the seventy
weeks of Daniel, 244 ; qualifications
Sumatra, island of, appearance of the
interior, 422, 3.
Swan's journal of a voyage up the Medi-
terranean, and among the islands of
the Archipelago, &c., 97, el seg.
System, feudal, M. Meyer's account of
the origin and character of, 128, 9.
Tales, in verse, illustrative of the seve.
ral petitions of the Lord's prayer, 269,
Tertullian, the ecclesiastical history of
the second and third centuries, illus-
trated froin his writings by John,
Bishop of Bristol, 433, et seq.
''The first wanderer,' a poem, 544, 5.
Thierry's history of the conquest of Eng.
land by the Romans, 385, et seg. ;
plan of the work, 386 ; ability of the
author, ib.; his account of the con-
version and baptism of Lot-wig, (Clo-
'vis,) 387, 8; character of Lingard's
history, 388 ; new form assumed by
infidelity on the continent, 389; its
subserviency towards bettering the
conrlition of society, ib. ; character of
God-win, 390; he expels the Danes and
procures the election of Edward to the
vacant throne, 391; Edward's mea-
sures disastrous to the country, 392;
death of God-win, 392, 3; errors of
Harold, 393, conduct of the Norman
emigrants in England, 393, 4; profi. peculiar doctrinal sentiments of Calvin
gacy of the priests, 394; noble con- were never warmly advocated in the val-
duct of Guimand, a Norman monk, leys of Piémont, 551, 2; he endercours
394, 5; origin of the popular ballads of to czalt 'the purity of the Piemontese
Robin-kood, Clym of the Clough, &c., churches at the expense of their Provençal
395; the Norman conqueror & prey lo
and Bohemian brethren, 552 ; remarks
gloomy forebodings, 396; Thomas 'à on the history of the church of Vau-
Becket, ib. ; the author's hostility to dois, 553; bulls of Pope Innocent
the ancient nobility of Europe, 396, 7; the Eighth, for exterminating the Vau-
origin of the aversion of the Irish to dois of Piémont, 554 ; hostile inva-,
England, 397, 8; the Norman con- sion of the valleys by the Count de la
quest detrimental to the happiness of Trinité, ib.; determined resistance of the
Vaudois, 554, 5; a subsequent san-
Thomas's my thought book, 184, et seq. ; guinary persecution termivated by
specimens of the author's aphorisms, 184; the spirited remonstrance of Oliver
and of his style, 185; he decides on the Cromwell, 555; ample collection made
merils, &c. of Lionardi da Vinci, Ho- for them at that time in England, ib.;
garlh, and Claude, i86, et seq.; coins a the Duke of Savoy instigated by Louis
new compound from the Greek, 187, his XIV. to make the Vaudois change their
remarks on expiation and revenge, 187, religious creed, 556; successes and sub-
8; instance of his rancorous personality, sequent submission of the Vaudois, ib.;
their wretched fate, ib.; the glorieuse
Thomson, Dr., his apology to Dr. Gleig, rentrée des Vaudois under their pastor
published in the Edinburgh Christian Inc. Arnaud, 556, 7; the present inhabi-
structor for June 1812, 227, 8.
tants of the valleys descended from-
Turner's, General, remarks on the ad- these heroes, 557; state of the Vau.
vantages likely to result from the recent dois under Napoleon, ib. ; their pre-
cession of territory by the Sherbro Bul- sent oppressed situation, 558; ex-
loms, 363, 4.
tract from Mr. Gilly's excursion to
Vaudois ; see Waldenses.
the Piémontese inountains, &c., 559,
Version, improved, of the Bible, by the et seq.; M. Peyrani's claim for the
Rev. B. Boothroyd, L.L.D. Vol. III. Waldenses to be considered as the first
446, et seq.
opponents of the corruptions and tyranny
Voyage d’Orenburgh à Bokhara, 48, et of the papal church, 560, 1.
seq. ; beautiful scenery of the plain of Walker's observations on the nature,
Samarcand, 48; expedition of An- extent, and effects of pauperism, and
thony Jenkinson juto independent the means of reducing it, 29, et seq.
Tartary, 49 ; his description of Bok. Wanostrocht's British constitution; or
hara, 49; Bokhara, as described by M. an epitome of Blackstone's conimen-
de Meyendorff, 49, 50; proofs of its taries on the laws of England, 263,
former prosperity, 51; Russian embassy, et seq. ; on the power of the court-martial,
to Bokhara, ib. ; journey from Oren- 263, 4.
burgh to the Moughodjar mountains, Watts's literary souvenir, 541, et seq.
52; arrival at a village of Kerghiz, Wilson's, Dr., parochial sermons, 470, et
ib.; singular mode of punishment for seq. ; caution against mistaking the influ-
horse-stealing, 52, 3; journey from the ence of religion for the power of the
Moughodjar mountains to the Sir, 53; Spirit, 478.
state of the country, ib.; introduction