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His letter to his youngest sister

70-71

His great happiness and holy sensibility in the work

of the ministry

71--74

His joy on the Sabbath

74--75

Chosen again examiner at St. John's

75

His prospects and retrospect

76--77

Ordained Priest

77

His sorrow and support at leaving Cambridge 77-79

Arrives in London--His occupations--trials--consola-

tions

79--81

A record of his feelings at this season

81---85

Leaves London for Portsmouth-Sails from thence--

Arrives at Falmouth

85--89

His mixed emotions at unexpectedly visiting Corn-

wall--his departure from Falmouth

89--92

His acute mental misery--His arrival at Cork, and

joyful state of mind there--His ministry on board

the ship

92--95
He leaves Cork -a 'storm-Mr. Martyn's sensa-

tions

95-97

Journal of his voyage after the subsiding of the storm

till his arrival at Madeira

97--103

Extracts of letters from Funchal

104

Sailed from Funchal for the Cape of Good Hope, after

hearing that the army on board the fleet were des-

tined to capture it-Mr. Martyn's anxiety for the

spiritual welfare of the soldiers-His providential

escape in sailing to St. Salvador

105-107

A description of St. Salvador and of the events which

happened there

107-115

He leaves St. Salvador for the Cape--The army lands

-Mr. Martyn visits the field of battle--The enemy

surrenders--Mr. Martyn's reflections

115--122

His Journal from the time of the capture of the Cape

till that of his leaving it

122-125

He is opposed in his ministry

126

The death of a devout soldier

127

Mr. Martyn's sentiments on approaching India 127-129

Ceylon discovered

129

Farewell sermon to the ship's company, India first

seen

Ibid.

Mr. Martyn's Journal during his stay at Madras 129-132

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Jealousy and fears of the Europeans respecting Mr.

Martyn

168

Disputes with Moonshee and Pundit

168-170

Arrival of Mr. Corrie at Dinapore

170

The effects of Mr. Martyn's ministry-His opinion re-

specting the conversion of the Hindoos, and feelings

as to their condition-Resolves to interfere to pre-

vent acts of oppression .

170-172

His journey to Buxar, to marry a couple with a pre-

vious account of the state of bis mind

172-174

Returns to Dinapore-Embarrassment respecting the

schools

174--176

Translation of Prayer-Book and Parables completed

--Public service in Hindoostanee

176

Mr. Martyn's ministerial exertions

176-178

His success with some of the officers at Dinapore 178

Mr. Martyn is restrained by prudence from preaching

at Patna-Corresponds with Mr. Corrie-Pained on

account of Mr. Corrie's illness-Writes him a letter

of advice respecting his health--His own health de-

clines--but he does not desist from his work 178-181

Ignorance of a Brahmin and a Ranee

182

Further disputes with Monshee and Pundit 182-185

Mr. Martyn summoned to Mongbir-The state of his

mind at this time-His voyage down the Ganges,

and return to Dinapore

186-190

Applications from a Ranee to Mr. Martyn

191

Difficulties respecting the introduction of books into

the schools-Other causes of disquietude-His faith

and patience and prudence

192

Mr. Martyn draws up arguments against the Koran,

and is called to decide a question of great impor-

tance respecting Baptism

192-194

Mr. Martyn engaged by Mr. Brown in translating the

New Testament into Hindoostanee--His happiness

and perseverance in the work of translation 195

Amictive dispensation in the death of his elder sister

--His exquisite suffering and entire resignation and

undeviating diligence in his work

195-198

-Sermon on the Mount introduced into the schools 198

Mr. Martyn's wise and waiting spirit-His love for

the Heathen--His joy in retirement

198-200

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Mr. Martyn is tried by a severe disappointment 201

Mirza and Sabat arrive at Dinapore to assist in the

work of translation-Mr. Martyn's hopes and fears

and grief respecting Sabat

2014-204

Reflection on the commencement of the year 1808 204

Mr. Martyn's pain at losing the society of Christian

friends at Dinapore

205

His anxiety and ineffectual endeavour to benefit the

native Christians

206

Public worship in Mr. Martyn's house

207

The version of the New Testament into Hindoostanee

completed

208

Correspondence between Mr. Martyn and Messrs.

Corrie and Brown, until Mr. Martyn's removal to

Cawnpore.

208--225

The danger Mr. Martyn incurred in travelling to

Cawnpore-A description of it, and of his arrival

at his new station .

225-227

Mr. Martyn's labour at Cawnpore--His love of phi-

lology .

227--228

He is summoned to Pertabjush

229

Mr. Martyn's deep affliction at the loss of his youngest

sister

230

He preaches to the mendicants

230

Reflections on entering the year 1809_Mr. Martyn

continues to preach to the mendicants 230-232

Is attacked by a severe pain in the chest-he is ob-

liged to remit his ministerial duty

233--235

Mr. Corrie arrives at Cawnpore- Mr. Brown's alarm

respecting Mr. Martyn's health--His affectionate

expression of his apprehensions

236

Mr. Martyn's health sinks so much that he resolves to

remove from Cawnpore-He determines to visit

Arabia and Persia

237

Mr. Brown's letter on his determination being com-

municated to him.

238

Mr. Martyn leaves Cawnpore, and arrives at Aldeen

and Calcutta, from whence in three months he de.

parts

241

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