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the Lagune, 53; simple and patriarchal
interior at Easter, 64; modern Rome, 65.
dence that the aborigines of the Western
missing tribes of Israel, 116.
from the restoration of Charles II. to the
France and England at this period, 160.
Compostella, analysis and character of the
ter of, with extracts, 240.
Tahiti; see Ellis.
vantages derivable from reading the an-
his intimacy with Giorgione, 237; his
its painters, 233, 236; see Painting.
525; character of the Rajpoots, 526 ;
Rajpoot chiefs, 573.
Portraiture of a Christian gentleman, cha-
racter of the work, 248; Sir Philip Sid-
written by himself, and translated from a
of kings, 427; Bengalese Jugglers, 428.
the congregational association, 88; the
study of prophecy enforced, ib.
by J. D. Harding, character of, 270.
of; see Dobson.
sulting the Delphian oracle, 35.
ten by Sir Humphrey Davy, ib.; delights
description of a missionary meeting, 325;
331; true nature of schism, 332.
deduced from some of those evidences
of Jesus, 219.
Eustace, 49; varied impressions made
letters on, 201.
Translation, necessary qualities of, 45.
duration of the Papal apostasy, 357 ;
rise of the Papal power, ib. Walsh, Dr., his notices of the Canadian
Indians, 122. Waterloo Bridge, 321. Wells Cathedral, Flaxman's criticism on,
337. White's natural history of Selborne, 432.
Winter's wreath, the, extracts from, 454. Worsley's view of the American Indians,
shewing them to be the descendants of the ten tribes of Israel, 116; coincidences between the practices of the American Indians and those of the Jews, 119; unsatisfactory in proof of their Jewish
origin, 123; see American Indians. Wyss's sermon on religious parties or se
Zaire, the, or Congo, supposed by some to
be the Niger, 14; Sir R. Donkin's opinion as to its source, ib.