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jects of education, 521 ; character of

the work, 522.
Moase, C., The Church Member's Moni-

tor, 116.
Montgomery, J., Poetical Works, 719.
Moody, C., New Eton Greek Grammar,

722.
Moore, Rev. D., Christian System Vindi-

cated, 726.
Morison, Dr. J., Family Prayers, 723.
Müller, K. 0., History of the Literature

of Ancient Greece, 51 ; origin of the
work, ib.; decline of Greek poetry, ib.;
moral effects of the Peloponnesian war,
52 ; case of Athens, ib.; summit of
Grecian intellect, 54 ; Greek language,
55 ; views of the author as to the
Odyssey and the Iliad controverted,
56 ; Theogony of Hesiod, 58 ; Archi-
lochus, 59 ; Tyrtæus, 60 ; Mysteries of
the Greeks, 63 ; Orphic opinions, 64 ;
Alcæus and Sappho, 65; Æschylus,
65 ; corruption of Greece, 67 : high

commendation of the book, 67.
Nonconformist Prisoners and Noncon-

formist Duties, 101 ; operation of pre-
latical persecution, 101 ; its unchange-
able character, 103 ; character of Mr.
Baines, 104 ; character of toleration,
106 ; grievance of church-rate, 108 ;
necessity of vigorous exertion, 109 ;
conduct to be pursued, lll ; effects
produced on the Establishment, 112.
Old English Songs and Ballads, 169 ; in-

fluence of old verse, ib.; public obliga-
tions to Dr. Percy, 170 ; defects of his
book, ib.; ballads, 171 ; horn of red
gold, 173 ; popular ballads, 174 : bal-
lad of William of Cloudesley, analyzed,
ib.; character of the political songs of
England, 179 ; Richard of Almaigne,
180 ; miracles of De Montfort, 181 ;
insurrection of the Flemish burghers,
extract, 182; Magna Charta, 183 ;
address to the Virgin, 184 ; character
of Reliquiæ Antiquæ, 186 ; importance

of such works, 187.
Orange, Rev J., Life of George Vason,

247.
Owen, Dr., Dominion of Sin and Grace,

723.
Pardoe, Miss, The City of the Magyar, or

Hungary and her Institutions in 1839,
1840, 68 ; character of the author's
works, ib.; importance of Hungary, ib.;
habits of the country, 69; Oszlau, 70 ;
mineral productions, extract, 72 ; Diet
of Vienna, extract, 78 ; banditti, ex-
tract, 80 ; Hungarian nobility, extract,

82 ; value of the work, 84.
Pendergrast, Rev.J., The (Edipus Tyran-

nus of Sophocles, 721.

Pepys, S. Esq., Life and Corre

of, 450 ; sketch of the autho
ters to Lord and Lady Sandr
Duke of York, 453 ; Pepys
to the Tower, ib.; results of
ration, extracts, 456 ; Milton
trina Christiana, 458 ; Cortis
between Dryden and Pe;

character of the work, 461.
Percy, Dr. T., Reliques of Ari

glish Poetry, see Old Eng

and Ballads.
Poor Law Chaplaincy Case, 70

Whig legislation, ib.; ena
Poor Law Amendment act,
ceptions to it, ib.; letter to
Russell, 705 ; laws of Abing!
707 ; discrepancies, 708 ;
interference of the Commissie
resolutions of the Braintree /
tracts, 713 ; necessity of par!
interference, 717 ; general
tion with the Commissioners,
portance of Dissenters being ru

in parliament, ib.
Prophecy, works on unfulfilled,

minence of the subject, ib.;
surrounding it, 436 ; prere
its study, 437 ; fundamenta'
extract from Jefferson, 436
ance of distinction between
and the symbolical, 439 ; C
tion of Mr. Faber's view, 441
from Dr. Urwick, 441 ; esit.
Jefferson, 442 ; destruction of
lem, 443 ; hypothesis a sourc
444 ; evil of isolating Scriptı.
sages, 446 ; necessity of reme:
the spiritual character of Christ'
dom, extract, 447 ;
Chauncy's work, 448 ; Dr. Ur
ib.; Mr. Tyso's, 449 ; Mr. Free

ib.; Mr. Morison's, 450.
Protestant Associations, 609 ; che

of popery, ib.; its extension,
modes of opposition to it, 611,
jections to Protestant Associations,'
Church of England too popish,
objectionable as an establishment, 6.
suspicions to which exposed, 61
character of its politics objectionab.
620 ; explanation of Mr. M'Neile
exclamation, 621, note : way of di
arming popery, 623; duty of Dissent-

ers, 624.
Pryce, Rev. E. S., Popular Education,

604.
Quadrupeds, the Book of, 118.
Queens, the, of England, works on, by

Lawrence and Strickland, 203 ; com-
mendation of Miss Strickland's work,
ib.; Margaret of Anjou, 204 ;

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of Henry with his child, 205 ; Eliza-
beth Woodville, 207 ; Anne of War-
wick, 210 ; her mysterious death, 211 ;
close of Miss Lawrence's labors, 213 ;
society in the middle ages, 214 ; tenure
of property and life, 215 ; chivalry,

216.
Results of Emancipation, works on, 471 ;

bearings of the subject, ib.; notices of
parliamentary papers, 472 ; Gurney's
Winter in the West Indies, ib., African
Civilization Society, 473, note ; Chan-
ning's Emancipation, 474 ; false pre-
dictions refuted by emancipation, ib.;
good produced by it to the planter, ex-
tracts, 475 ; position of West India
property, 477 ; falling off of the supply
of sugar, 479 ; results to the peasantry,
extract, 480 ; alleged want of labor,
482 ; immigration, 484 ; Sierra Leone,

ib.
Riddle, Rev. J. E., Ecclesiastical Chro-

nology, 603.
Rose, Rev. L., An humble attempt to put

an end to the present divisions of the
Church of Scotland, see Scottish Eccle-

siastical Affairs,
Ruppell, Dr. E., Travels in Abyssinia,

306 ; interesting character of the
author's former works, ib.; analysis of
the volume, ib., et seq.; Mehemet Ali's
administration of Egypt, extract, ib.;
seminary at Boulak, 308; Lower
Egypt, extracts, ib.; Mount Sinai, 310 ;
Arkiko, extracts, 311 ; ruins of Adulis,
313; intention of resuming the notice

of the work, 314.
School Discipline, works on, 524 ; prin-

ciples on which the subject is discussed,
ib.; nature of school discipline, 526 ;
power of the master, 527 ; importance
of unity of discipline, 529 ; rewards
and punishments, 531 ; connexion be-
tween discipline and instruction, 533 ;
persuasion and authority, 534 ; criti-
cism on Heb. xii. 9, 10, 535, note ;
importance of firm discipline, ib.; im-
portance of Latin notes to classical
books, 536 ; love of reading in children,
537 ; usefulness of Latin and Greek,

540 ; character of works reviewed, 541.
Scottish Ecclesiastical Affairs, works on,

350 ; strong excitement of Scotland,
ib.; recent origin of present movements,
351 ; patronage, 352 ; veto law, 353 ;
spiritual independence, 355; Auch-
terarder case, ib.; Marnoch, 356 ;
probable end of the contest, 358 ; in-
fluence on religious liberty, 361 ; evil
to be dreaded, ib.; notice of Dr.
Brown's pamphlet, 362 ; Mr. Rose's,
363 ; Mr. Cunningham's, 364.

Shakspere, Historical Plays of, 541 ;

poets of the days of Elizabeth, ib.;
Milton's view of Shakspere, 542 ; su-
periority of Shakspere as a dramatist,
543 ; his freedom from prejudice, 544 ;
Cardinal Wolsey, 545 ; war of the
Roses, extract, 547 ; moral power of
Shakspere, 549 : Richard the Second,
ib.; accuracy of the author's genius,
554 ; character of Margaret, extract,
555 ; recent vindications of Richard,
561 ; commendation of Knight's Pic-

torial Edition of Shakspere, 562.
Sigourney, Mrs. L. H., Letters to Young

Ladies, 721
Slate, R., History of the Lancashire Con-

gregational Union, 604.
Smith, H., Oliver Cromwell, an Histori-

cal Romance, 315 ; mystery surround-
ing Cromwell's character, ib.; general
character of the book, 316 ; sketch of
Cromwell, ib. et seq.; Countess of Car-
lisle, 317 ; Charles in the House of
Commons, 320; battle of Naseby, 322 ;
treatment of the king, 326 ; intercepted
letter, 327 ; conduct of Cromwell, 331;

character of the work, 333.
Smith, Dr. J. P., Relation between the

Holy Scriptures and some parts of
Geological Science, 115.

Letter of, to the Editor,
245.
Smith, Rev. T. T., Hulsean Lectures for

the year 1839, 188; style of the
volume, ib.; happy selection of sub-
ject, ib.; natural religion, 190 ; grounds
of moral responsibility, ib.; scriptural
injunction of belief, 192; opposition to
the assumption of infallibility, extract,
195 ; the author's view of the Oxford
divines, extract, 196 ; revival of priestly

domination, 198.
Spalding, W., Italy and the Italian

Islands, 720.
Stanley or Peel ? see Argument from

History.
Stow, D. Esq., Training System in the

Glasgow Seminary, see School Disci-

pline.
Strickland, A., Lives of the Queens of

England, see Queens, the, of England.
Swinburne, H. Esq., The Courts of Eu-

rope at the close of the last Century,
564 ; sketch of the author, ib.; Ver-
sailles, 563 ; Maria Theresa, extracts,
565; the emperor, 567; partition of
Poland, extract, 568 ; Wilkes and the
Prince of Vale

569; return to
France, ib.; public feeling in Paris,
extract, 570 ; character of the work,

572.
Taylor, Miss C., Letters from Italy, 724.

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Taylor, 0. A., The Life of Jesus, 725.
Teacher, a Private, Peep at Grammar,

117.
Thomson, Dr. A., The Bible Monopoly

inconsistent with Bible Circulation, see

Bible Monopoly:
Thyers, A.M., Both One in Christ, and

the Jew, 119.
Timpson, Rev. T., Key to the Bible, 606.
True Religion, Catholic Spirit of, 487.
Tucker, Rev. W. H., Scriptural Studies,

722.
Tyerman and Bennet, Voyages and Tra-

vels round the World, 118.
Vaughan, Dr. R., History of England

under the House of Stuart, 249 ; general
folly and ambition of former British
sovereigns, ib.; manners of the seven-
teenth century, 250 ; grievances of the
same period, 254 ; severity, ib.; crime,
255; taxation, 256 ; invasions of reli-
gious freedom, 257; parties of the
period, 259; royalists, ib.; patriots,
261; civil contest of the time, 263,
character of Cromwell, ib.; restoration
of Charles, 267; the great plague, 269;
fire of London, 271; the revolution,
272 ; character of Dr. Vaughan's work,
274 ; misrepresentations of the Quar-

terly Review, 275.
Veitch, Andrew, Collection of Pieces for

Junior Classes, 117.
Vernon, J. Esq., Letters illustrative of

the reign of William III., 397; pre-
sentation of the Declaration of Rights,
ib.; struggle between law and preroga-
tive, 398 ; rise of the Jacobite faction,

ib.; sketch of Vernon, 399; general
character of his letters, 401 ; West-
minster. election, ib.; character and
circumstances of the Nonconformists,
404 ; Mr. Griffith, ertracts, 405 ; com-

mendation of the Work, 406.
Whewell, Rev. W., Philosophy of the

Inductive Sciences, 625 ; defective
character of the wórk, ib.; sketch of
the work, 629 ; unprofitable subtleties,
630; Scottish metaphysicians, 632 ;
the author's theory, 633; fundamental
ideas, 634 ; objections to his views,
638 ; theory of Induction, 639; review
of opinion on the nature of knowledge,
641; methods employed in the con-
struction of science, ib.; sight and
touch, 643; chemistry, 645; aphorisms,
extract, 648 ; terms in mathematics,
649; the author's unfair treatment of

Stewart, 650.
Willis, N. P. Esq., Canadian Scenery Il-

lustrated, and Scenery and Antiquities

of Ireland, 606.
Wilton, Countess of, Art of Needlework

from the earliest Ages, 676 ; antiquity
of the subject, ib.; ingenuity of the
Egyptians, extract, 678; needlework
among the Saxons, extracts, 679 ; car-
toons, 682 ; Miss Linwood, 683; cha-

racter of the work, ib.
Wright, G. N. Esq., Rhine, Italy, and

Greece, illustrated, 606.
Wright, T., The Political Songs of Eng-

land, and Reliquiæ Antiquæ, see Old
English Songs and Ballads.

END OF VOL. IX.

John Haddon, Printer, Castle Street, Finsbury.

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