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Lee's Analysis of Secker's Lectures. Post 8vo. 4s. boards.
Alexander on the Canon of Scripture.
Bickersteth's Chief Concerns of Man.
12mo. 6s. 6d. boards.
12mo. 5s. bound.
Grove's Missionary Journal. 12mo. 5s. boards.
Sabin's Judgment of the Quick. 12mo. 3s. boards.
Stratton's English and Jewish Tithe Systems Compared. 12mo. 5s. boards.
Wynpersse on the Divinity of our Lord, with Introduction and Notes, by Alexander. 18mo. 3s. 6d. boards.
Irving's Lectures on the Revelation. 4 vols. 12mo. 11. 2s. boards.
Bishop Jebb's Pastoral Instruction. Foolscap. 7s. boards.
Ritchie's Lectures on the Epistle to the Romans. 8vo. 18s. boards.
Maitland on the Romans. 8vo. 10s. 6d. boards.
Rose's (Rev. H. J.) Sermons preached at Cambridge in 1830-31. 8vo. 7s. boards.
A Father's Recollections of Three Pious Young Ladies. 12mo. 5s. boards.
Keppel's Narrative of a Journey across the Balcan, with Map. 2 vols. 8vo. 11. 12s. boards.
Burnes' Visit to the Court of Sinde. 8vo. 6s. boards.
Captain Hall's Fragments of Voyages and Travels. 3 vols. 18mo. 15s. boards.
W. R. Wilson's Travels in the Holy Land, &c. Third edition. 2 vols. 8vo. 17. 10s. boards.
Sir Arthur Brooke's Travels in Spain and Morocco. 2 vols. 8vo. 17. 10s. boards.
Tyerman and Bennet's Journal of Voyages and Travels, compiled by J. Montgomery. 2 vols. 8vo. 17. 16s. boards.
Advertisements, amount of duty on, for 1830, 428; oppressiveness of the
taxation, ib. 434.
Alfieri, comparison between him and Cowper, 561.
America, North, mammiferous land species of, 341; distribution of qua-
drupeds in, 350; number of quadrupeds, 358.
Animals, geographical distribution of, 328; a wide field for speculation,
330; migrations of animals, 332.
Authors suffer severely from oppressive taxation on paper and advertise-
ments, 429; injustice of being compelled to give eleven gratis copies of
their works to public libraries, &c. 434.
Bachelor of Arts, qualifications for, 390.
Baker, Sir Richard, notice of his Chronicle of English history, 9.
Bear, Polar, account of, 342.
Beechey's Voyage to the Pacific and Behring Straits, 210; setting out of
the expedition, 212; course pursued, 213; coral islands in the pacific,
214; formation of, 215; how peopled, 216; arrival at Otaheite, and
description of, 217; moral condition of, 218; description of the Sand-
wich Islands, 219; arrival in California, 221; description of Loo Choo,
223; arrival in Behring's Straits, 226.
Bison, where it inhabits, 348; account of, quoted from Dr Richardson,
Bombay, character of the police of, 457.
Books published, how many on an average defray the expenses, 431.
Bulwer's Siamese Twins, character of, 143; his Milton,' a poem, 146;
character of, 150.
Burke, an uniform opponent of Reform, 528; objections of, 529.
Byron, notice of Moore's Life of, 544; constitution of his mind, 546;
unjust conduct of the public to him in the case of his separation from
his wife, 549; his retreat to the continent, 550; connexion with Greece,
551; contributed largely to the revolution in English poetry, 562;
analysis of his poetry, 563; his genius undramatic, 564; his range of
characters circumscribed, 565; monotony of his poetry, 567; his melan-
choly partly feigned, 568; effects of his poetry on the public, ib.;
probable estimate which posterity will form of it, 559, 560.
Cain, the Wanderer, review of, 110.
Calendar of Oxford University, for 1829, 384.
Cambridge University, constitution of, 386.
Cardale, Mr, his account of an exhibition of the gift of tongues, 275; the
pretended miracle accounted for, 278.
Carte, Thos. account of his history of England, 13.
Coral Islands in the Pacific, 216; formation of, 218.
Cornwallis, Lord, character of, and account of his civil administration in
Cowper, compared with Alfieri, 561.
Cromwell, Lingard's account of his expulsion of the Parliament from their
Daniel, Samuel, notice of his History of England, 8.
Dorians, Muller's History of, 119; character of the people, 122; Dorian
states-Sparta, 127-140; their general character, 140.
Duties on Paper, 427; oppressiveness of, 428, 429.
East, Sir E. Hyde, injudicious plan regarding pleaders in British India,
proposed by, 464.
Ecbatana, at what time founded, 306; in what region of Asia situated,
Echard's Lawrence, notice of his History of England, 11.
Egyptian antiquities at Leyden, the most valuable in Europe, 370.
Emigration, Bill to facilitate, 43; infinite importance of, 53.
England, History of, 1; early historians, 2-15; Hume's history, 16;
Epistolæ Obscurorum Virorum, 181; its appearance and effects, 193; its
character, 194; authors of, 196-210.
Erskine, Thos. Letter of, on the gifts of the spirit, 261; Brazen Serpent,
ib.-his opinion regarding miracles, 294; absurdity of, ib.
Eton School, instructions given at, 79.
Fabyan, Robert, the father of English historians, 2.
Fancourt, Miss, case of spine, complaint cured, 265.
Fox, John, notice of his Book of Martyrs, 6.
Game Laws, bill to amend, 43; influence of these laws to degrade the
German Poetry, Taylor's Historic survey of, 150; progress of German
literature, 166; restorers of ancient learning, 184.
Goethe, correspondence of with Schiller, 82; character of his epistolary
composition, 83; developement of his intellectual character, 84; con-
nexion with Schiller in The Hours,' a periodical, 90; commencement
of Faust, 93; his estimation of Madame de Stael, 102.
Grafton, account of his edition of Hall's 'Chronicle,' 3; character as a
Greatrakes, his pretended power of healing accounted for, 267.
Hall, Thomas, notice of his Chronicle,' 3.
Captain Basil, mistatements of, respecting Loo Choo, 222.
Hayward, Sir John, notice of his Life of Henry IV. 7.
Heber, Bishop, his character of the Rajpoot tribes, 443.
Henry, Dr, notice of his History of England, 17.
Higden, Ranulph, notice of his Polychronicon, 1.
Hindoos, account of their religion, 446.
Hollingshed, Raphael, notice of his Chronicles of England, Scotland,
and Ireland,' 6.
Horton, Wilmot, important services of, on the subject of emigration, 53.
Humboldt quoted on the distribution of species over the globe, 338.
Hume, David, character of his History of England, 13.
Hutten, Ulric von, one of the authors of the Epistolæ Obscurorum Viro-
India, British, government of, 438; Heber's character of the Rajpoot
tribes, 443; account of the Hindoo religion and its effects, 446; es-
tablishment of the system of civil administration in India, 447; defects
of, 448; causes why so little advance has been made in the reorgani-
zation of the social system, 452; great difficulties which the rulers had
to encounter, 453; defects of the old system of police, and superiority
of the present, 456; tables of the ratios in which the more serious
crimes have been suppressed, 457; police of Bombay, ib.; remarks
on gang robberies, 458; Mr Jenkin's opinion on the efficiency of native
officers, 460; moral condition of the people, 461; by what means jus-
tice can be satisfactorily administered, 462; plan of Sir Edward Hyde
East respecting pleaders, 464; colonization of India by capitalists,
470; obstacles to, ib.; Mr T. C. Robertson's remarks on landed pro-
perty in Upper India, 473.
Irving, Reverend E., views of, respecting prayer, 281; refutation of, 282.
Ispahan identified with the ancient Ecbatana, 308-318; remarks on Mr
Williams's historical survey of, 320.
Leyden, the museum of Egyptian antiquities at, the most valuable in
Europe, 370; what consisting of, ib.
Lingard's History of England, 1; character of, 18; quotation from, 22;
his account of the execution of Don Pantaleon Sa, 26; massacre of the
Vaudois, 27; account of the battle between the English and Dutch in
1665, 33; plague in London, 34; errors into which he has fallen,
Literature, taxes on, 427; injustice of, 428; average number of books
which pay their expenses, 431; manner in which literature should be
taxed, 433; injustice of authors being compelled to give eleven gratis
copies to libraries, &c., 435; duties on newspapers, 436.
Macqueen, T. Potter, on the state of the nation at the close of 1830, 43.
Mammoth, notice of an entire one found in Siberia, 229.
Mascareigne, island of, speculations on the source from whence it derived
its plants and animals, 335; cannot have derived its stock of animals
from other regions, 339.
Miracles, Pretended, 261; cure of Miss Fancourt accounted for, 265;
other cases of cure accounted for, 267; account of an exhibition of the
gift of tongues, 275; the pretended miracle accounted for, 278; Mr
Erskine's opinions regarding miracles, 291; refutation of, 294; views
of the Protestant and Catholic churches regarding miracles, 295; time
at which they ceased, 297.
Ministry, unanimity of the present, 233; their plan of Reform calculated
to produce the most beneficial effects, 234; unmanly conduct of Sir
Robert Peel towards the present ministers, 242; possible results of
their defeat, 244.
Moore's Life of Byron, character of the work, 544.
More, Sir Thomas, notice of his Pitiful Life of King Edward V.,' 4.
Morning Watch, article of the Rev. Edward Irving in, 261; views of,
respecting miracles, 281; falsity of, 282; mistatements regarding
Müller's History of the Dorians, 119; effects of upon the learned world,
120; division of his history, 125; his theory of government, 128;
notice of the Spartans, 130; laws, 132; institutions, 133; literature,
Norton, Hon. Mrs. notice of her Undying One, 361; absurdity of the
subject she has chosen, 365; quotations from, 366-368; character of
her poetry, 369.
Opis, position of fixed by Mr Williams, 323.
Otaheite, moral condition of the island, 217.
Oxford University, imperfections of the system at, 384; necessity of a re-
form in, 385; constitution of, 386; original constitution of, 388: an-
cient system of instruction, 389; qualifications for bachelor of arts at,
391; Oxford does not now accomplish what it was meant to effect ;
398; causes of this, 399.
Paley, Dr, quoted on Prayer, 285.
Palgrave, Francis, Esq., notice of his letter on Conciliatory Reform,'