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Portraiture of a Christian gentleman, cha-

racter of the work, 248; Sir Philip Sid-
ney and the Earl of Susser, 250; prayer,

Price's memoirs of the emperor Jahangueir,

written by himself, and translated from a
Persian MS., 419; death of the emperor.
424 ; humane and peaceable character of
his son, 426; anxieties and responsibilities

of kings, 427; Bengalese Jugglers, 428.
Prophecy, lectures on, by the ministers of

the congregational association, 88; the

study of prophecy enforced, ib.
Pugin's Gothic ornaments, drawn on stone

by J. D. Harding, character of, 270.

Reformation, advantages and deficiencies

of; see Dobson.
Rice-paper, a native mineral, 409.
Richmond, Rev. Legh ; see Grimshawe.

Sacrifices offered by Cræsus upon con-

sulting the Delphian oracle, 35.
Salmonia, or Days of fly fishing, 432; writ-

ten by Sir Humphrey Davy, ib.; delights
of angling, 433; analysis of the work,

Schultes, professor, his scientific visit to

England, 407.
Sculpture; see Flaxman.
Sectarian, the, analysis of the work, 324;

description of a missionary meeting, 325;
character of the work, 328; Mr. Irving's
character of the religious world, 330;
panegyric on the Church of England,

331 ; true nature of schism, 332.
Sheppard's divine origin of Christianity,

deduced from some of those evidences
which are not founded on the authentici.
ty of Scripture, 204; plan and character of
the work, 206, 216; opposition made to
Christianity, 207; ils rapid and extensive
progress, 208; antecedent probability that
miracles were wrought to accompany the
apostolic preaching, 209; proved from the
statements and admissions of the opponents
of Christianity, 210; reasons why the tri-
umph of Christianity was not universal,
212; the heathen persecutions afford
proof of the truth of Christianity, 214;
the deep responsibility of those who admit
the truth of the Christian system, 217;
conjectures on the personal appearance

of Jesus, 219.
Simond's tour in Italy, 48; remarks on

Eustace, 49; varied impressions made
on the mind by the scenes and circum-
stances of Italy, ib.; contrast between
Eustace and Simond, 50; monument
erected by the people of Milan in memory
of Borromeo, 51 ; approach to Venice on

the Lagune, 53 ; simple and patriarchal
manners still extant in some parts of
Italy, 55; description of the Val d'Arno,
57; Forsyth's description of the Campo
Santa at Pisa, 58 ; female society at Pisa,
59 ; Valley of the Chiana, 60; Forsyth's
delineation of St. Peter's, 61; Simond's
criticism on it, 62; illumination of the

interior at Easter, 64; modern Rome, 65.
Simon's hope of Israel, presumptive evi-

dence that the aborigines of the Western
Hemisphere are descended from the ten

missing tribes of Israel, 116.
Social life of England and France, view of,

from the restoration of Charles II. to the
French Revolution, 157; exaggeration
and coarse colouring in this work on the
state of society at the restoration, 158;
difference of national character between

France and England at this period, 160.
South America, travels in, 93.
South Sea Islands; see Ellis.
Southey's All for Love, and the Pilgrim to

Compostella, analysis and character of the
former, 251; extracts from the latter,

Spectral illusions, 140.
Spencer's, Rev. Thomas, sermons, charac-

ter of, with extracts, 240.
Switzerland ; see Latrobe.
Tahiti; see Ellis.
Taylor's translation of Herodotus, 23; ad-

vantages derivable from reading the an-
cient historians, 24; character of Hero
dotus, 25, 28, 32; analysis of his history,
26; coincidences between the Scripture
history and the narrative of Herodotus
27; Larcher's translation, 29; Beloe's
translation, 30; comparative merits of
the several translations, ib.; Mr. Taylor's
translation of the story of Thermopyla,

Timbuctoo, account of, 4.
Titian, notices of his life and works, 233;

his intimacy with Giorgione, 237; his
picture of the San Pietro Martire, 238;
peculiarities of his manner, 239; Venice,

its painters, 233, 236; see Painting.
Tod's annals and antiquities of Rajast'-han,

525; character of the Rajpoots, 526 ;
judicious conduct of Col. Tod, as agent to
the Western Rajpoot states, 527; the
gift of the Rakhi, 528; geography of Ra-
jast'-han, 532; origin and derivation of
the Rajpoot tribes, ib.; the state of Nie-
wan, 533; slorming and taking of Chee-
tore, singular meeting between two rival

Rajpoot chiefs, 573.
Toleration, early writers on, 199; Locke's

letters on, 201.

Translation, necessary qualities of, 45.
Typical theology, 244.
Tyrant, uses of the word, 38.

Vaughan's discourse on the nature and

duration of the Papal apostasy, 357; rise of the Papal power, ib.

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

parations, 298.

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.

Zaire, the, or Congo, supposed by some to

be the Niger, 14; Sir R. Donkin's opinion as to its source, ib.

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