Page images

Missions in Western Africa among the Soosoos, Bulloms, &c.; being the first undertaken by the Church Missionary Society for Africa and the East. With an Introduction containing-I. A Sketch of Western Africa; with a description of the principal tribes inhabiting that coast.-II. A Brief History of the Slave Trade to the present day.-III. Some account of the early African churches.-IV. A condensed Survey of all the missionary exertions in modern times in favour of Africa, By the Rev. Samuel Abraham Walker, A.M.

The Doctrine of Original Sin; or, the Native State and Character of Man unfolded. By George Payne, LL.D.

The Mission of the Church; or, Remarks on the Relative Importance of Home and Foreign missionary Effort in the present state of the world. By Peter Rylands.

The Christian urged to Usefulness. An Address to the Churches of Christ. By Charles Larom.

The Dissenter's Plea for his Nonconformity; exhibited in a course of Lectures on the Rise, Reign, Religion, and Ruin of Antichrist, or Mystical Babylon. By William Jones, M.A.

The Typology of the Scriptures; or, the doctrine of Types investigated in its Principles, and applied to the explanation of the earlier revelations of God, considered as preparatory exhibitions of the leading truths of the gospel. With an Appendix, on the Restoration of the Jews. By the Rev. Patrick Fairbairn Salton.

Richard the Third. A Poem. By Sharon Turner, F.A.S., and R.A.S.L. Elements of Physics. By C. F. Peschel, Principal of the Royal Military College at Dresden, &c. Translated from the German. With Notes. By E. West. Illustrated with Diagrams and Woodcuts. Part I.-Ponderable Bodies.

Christian Philosophy; or Materials for Thought. By the author of 'Skeletons and Sketches of Sermons,' &c.

An Account of the Machine-wrought Hosiery Trade, its Extent, and the Condition of the Frame-work-knitters; being a paper read in the Statistical Section, at the second York meeting of the British Association, held Sept. 18, 1844; together with evidence given under the Hosiery Commission Inquiry, &c. By W. Felkin, F.L.S.

Popery and Puseyism sketched, in two rejected letters. With supplementary remarks on the Signs of the Times. By S. Thorrowgood.

[ocr errors]

Christ; the Christian's God and Saviour. In Four Parts. By the late Rev. James Spence, M.A.

Memoir of the Rev. John Watson. By William Lindsay Alexander, M.A. Tracts and Treatises. By John De Wycliffe, D.D. With Selections and Translations from his Manuscripts and Latin Works. Edited for the Wycliffe Society. With an Introductory Memoir. By the Rev. R. Vaughan, D.D.

The Druid's Talisman, a Legend of the Peak; with other Poems. By the Rev. John Marshall, A.B.

A Voice from the Sanctuary on the Missionary Enterprise; being a series of Discourses delivered in America, before the Protestant Episcopal Board of Foreign Missions, the American Board of Foreign Missions, &c. By the most eminent divines of that country, belonging to various denominations. With an Introduction by James Montgomery, Esq.

The Biblical Repository and Classical Review. Edited by James Holmes Agnew. Third Series, No. II.; whole No., LVIII. April, 1845.

The Mystery of God's Dealing with the Jews. By A. C. Barclay.



Anderson, W., Discourses, 373
Anti-Corn Law League, 101; statis-
tistics of employment, 102; agri-
cultural distress, 106; high prices
and emigration, 108; and crime,
109; county constituencies, 101,
112; plan for increase of voters,
113; practicable, 115; not uncon-
stitutional, 120; power of the
League,' 123; its example to be
imitated, ib.
Anti-State Church Conferènce, tracts

of, 1; a practical interest in the
question compatible with spiritu-
ality of heart, 3; the Gospel in-
cludes controversial topics, as well
as essential doctrines, 8; is to be
specially applied to the evils of the
present time, 10; how to teach,
as necessary as what to teach, 11 ;
no blessing promised to prudence,
or policy, in the exhibition of
truth, 15; importance of the state-
church question, 17; self-denial
and examination required, 18;
Christ, sole lawgiver and king
in his church, 21

Bähr, W. F., on Colossians, 296
Barrere, Memoirs of, 151; held in
great respect in his native pro-
vince, 153; editorship of the vo-


lume, 158; its heterogeneous cha-
racter, 161; Committee of General
Safety, 163; Second Committee of
Public Safety, 165; Barrere as its
reporter, 166, 171

Beard, Dr. J. R, Latin made Easy,

Bell, Dr. Andrew, 249; arrival at
Madras, 251; founds the Orphan
Asylum, 253; monitorial system
suggested and introduced, 254;
priority of Paulet, 256; Bell's Si-
necure Chaplaincies, 252; en-
couragement in the line of the
church,' 257; correspondence with
Lancaster, 262; with Mrs. Trim-
mer, 267, 272; formation of Nati-
onal Society, 275; to which he acts
as Inspector-general, ib.; his
death, 279; character, ib.; ava-
rice, 276, 281; vanity, 282; con-
trasted with Lancaster, 284
Berkeley, G. F., Defence of Game
Laws, 463; such Laws opposed to
natural sense of right and justice,
465; injurious to farmers, 466,
489; specific evils, 468, 470; Mr.
Berkeley's disregard of facts, 473;
fondness for executing the law,
476, 481; new remedy for poach-
ing, and argument for Sabbath ob-
servance, 480; style, 490; Sydney


Smith, 484; peculiar burdens of
land, 485; Mr. Bright's speech,


Böehmer, G., on Colossians, 296;
Philippians, 634

Borrer, D., Journey to Jerusalem,
219; Athens, 220; Alexandria,
221; the Pyramids, ib.; Sinai,
222; adventure at Hebron, 223;
Jerusalem, 224

Botta, C., History of War of Inde-
pendence of United States, 444;
character of early colonists, 445 ;
their grievances, 446; incompe-
tence of British ministers, ib.; and
generals, 447; declaration of in-
dependence, 448; French alliance,
449; Saratoga, 450; Valley Forge,
452; Wyoming, 453; republican
avarice, 456; campaign of the Caro-
linas, 458; independence acknow-
ledged, 461; lesson to be learnt
in regard to Ireland, ib.
Bowditch, J., Vindication of Major
General Napier, 540
Breen, H. S., St. Lucia, 126
Browning, C. A., Convict Ship, 373

Carlyle, T., his works, 377; Sartor
Resartus, 378; French Revolu-
tion, 379; Chartism, 382; Essays,
390; Hero Worship, 383; Past
and Present, 390; his estimate of
Mahommed, 385, Johnson, 388,
Rousseau, 389, Burns, ib., Crom-
well, 390; his style, 393; Sir Ja-
besh Windbag, 391; not a panthe-
ist, 394; but to be read with cau-
tion, 397
Carpenter, W. B., Animal Physiolo-
logy, 375

Christian Union, essays on, 664;
subjects and authors, 684; sources
of disunion-bitterness of contro-
versy, 667; denominationalism,
668; antisocialism, 669; party
spirit in Scotland, 672; causes of
failure of schemes of union, 672;
exclusiveness of state religionism,
673; visibility not the ultimate
end of union, 676; truth its basis,
678; practical suggestions, 682
Cobbin, J., Child's Commentator,

Colleges, Dissenting, 88; too little
valued, 90; Foreign Theological
Seminaries, 92; Norwich Confe-

rence, 95; papers read there, ib. ;
settlement of students not a col-
lege concern, 97

Collegian's Guide, 651; defects of
present university system, 656;
cramming, 658; ordination as a
means of conversion, 661; college
debts, 662; low standard of mo-
rality, 663
Colossians, Epistle to, 296; its ob-
ject, 297; the kind of philosophy
condemned, 304; analysis of con-
tents, 317; whether Paul founded
the Colossian church, 310
Complete Suffrage Almanac, 126
Congregational Calendar, 126

Deane, J. P., Doctrine and Disci-
pline of Church of England, 346;
confusion of that uniform church,
347; as an institution an enor-
mous fraud, 348, and failure, 366;
conservative party in it. 350;
evangelical, 351; tractarian, 353;
policy of its prelates, 354; their
nepotism, 356; its servility, 358;
lax morality, 359; dread of re-
form, 360; assumption and intole-
rance, 364; aristocratic sympa-
thies, 369; at the mercy of circum-
stances and premiers. 367
Dickens, C., the Chimes, 71; de-
scription of Toby Veck, ib.; his
daughter, 73; Will Fern, 79;
wrongs of the poor,
Lilian, 85
Dissent, its character, causes, &c.,
Dittenburger, T. W., on Seminaries
for preachers, 88

Duncan, J., History of Guernsey,
its institutions, 543; Judi-
cial proceedings, 544; legislature,
ib. tenure of land, 546; taxation,
547; religious state, 550; strange
conduct of governor, ib. ; ques-
tion of Habeas Corpus, 554

[ocr errors]

Ford, D. E., Laodicea, 630
Friends, Society of, their conduct to
the Indian tribes, 685; purchase
and peopling of the Jerseys, 687;
origin of colony of Pennsylvania,
686, 689; aims of Penn, 690;
treaty with the Indians, 691; its
result and influence, 692; rights of
aborigines, 694

Fryxell, A., History of Sweden, 333;

character of translation, 346; phi-
lological importance of Scandina-
vian annals, 334; early Swedish
legends, 336; King Rolph's court,
337; massacre of Stockholm, 340;
Gustavus Wasa, 341; genius not
hereditary, 343; Erick, XIV., 344
Fuller, A., complete works, 631

Halley, Dr. R., on the sacraments,

129; their true office, 132; error
of sacramental salvation, 133;
general mistake of the congrega-
tional lecturers, 134; sacramental
institutions, 136; their perpetuity
and design, 143; not attestations
of grace, 144; the Agapæ, 137,
142; Jewish proselyte baptism,
146; John's baptism, 150
Hebrew English Lexicon, a new, 124

Johnston, C., Travels in Abyssinia,

400; Sullan of Tajourah, ib.; mi-
rage, 403; attempt at assassination,
404; Dankalli war tactics, 406;
causes of failure of English em-
bassy to Shoa, 410
Justin Martyr, 186; his writings,
189; their moral qualities, 192;
defects, 198; his religious charac-
ter, 194; opinions on the Logos,
201; influences opposed to chris-
tianity in his day, 197

Keble, J., De Poeticæ vi Medica,
22; modern style of composition
criticized, 24, 26; author's theory
of poetry, 26, 37; source of delight
in natural scenery, 28; indications
of the poetical in common life, 30;
its historical origin, 33; biblical
poetry, 34; criteria of true poe-
try, consistency, 36, unaffected-
ness, 37, reserve in expression,
this definition incomplete,
40; the idea of beauty or sublimity
essential, 40

Kitto, Dr., Pictorial Sunday Book,

Knight's Book of Reference, 246
Knight, C., Library Edition of
Shakspere, 628

Lancaster, Joseph, 247; becomes
a schoolmaster, 259; introduces
teaching by monitors, 260; his
claims to the discovery of the me-

thod, 261; correspondence with Dr.
Bell, 262; Mrs. Trimmer's insinua-
tions and their effect, 265–7; his
progress and popularity, 269; pe-
cuniary failings, 270, 272; forma-
tion of British and Foreign School
Society, 272; second marriage in
Carraccas, 277; death at New
York, 278; character, 279, 284;
his system opposed to unitari-
anism and deism, 291; notices of
his friends; W. Carston, 285;
J. Fox, 286; W. Allen, 288; J.
Foster, 289; the State not to be
trusted with education, 293
Lee, Mrs. R., Natural History, 45,

Literary Intelligence, 129; 248;
376; 508; 631; 751

Macintosh, Sir J., Life of Sir Thomas
More, 247

M'Kerrow, J., History of Secession
Church, 695; patronage, 696;
sermon of E. Erskine, 697; his
protest, ib., secession, 701; hos-
tility of the assembly to popular
rights, 703; the Associate Pres-
bytery formed, 705; failure of
formularies to secure uniformity,
706; evils of subscription, 707;
burghers and anti-burghers, 711
Madge, Thomas; Lectures, 209;
commended, 211, 219; persecuting
spirit of Puseyism, 213; aposto-
lical succession, 215; right of
private judgment, 217; distinc-
tion between right and power, ib.
Marryatt, Captain, Adventures of
Monsieur Violet, 712; censurable
preface, 714; distinction between
love of the wilderness and of
savage life, 716; gross improba-
bility of the story, 717; adventure
with a rattle snake, 720; escape
from the buffaloes, 721
Matthias, C. S., on Philippians, 634
Maynooth, Grant to, 490; title of
Roman catholics to civil rights,
492, but not to religious endow-
ments, ib. foundation of college,
494; original proposal, 496, 502;
modified form, 497; subsequent
Acts, 498; first legislative grant,
504; fallacy of argument from
original contract, 505; protestant
episcopacy in Ireland, 506 ;-

Endowment Bill, 606; gross in-
consistency of Tory leaders and
party, 607; Lord John Russell's
opinion, 612; non-conformist al-
liance with the Whigs, 613, 743;
debate in the Commons, 615;
established church the great
grievance of Ireland, 616; Mr.
Bright's reasons for opposing the
Bill, 617; mixed character of its
opponents, 621; state of public
opinion, 619; resolutions of dis-
senting bodies, 623; conferences
against the Bill, 735; temper of
that held in Crosby Hall, ib.;
its resolutions against state inter-
ference with religion, 737; and
the regium donum 738; false posi-
tion of the distributors of the
grant, 739; address of the con-
ference to the Irish people, 740;
electoral resolutions, 744; neces-
sity for nonconformist representa-
tives in parliament, 746; duty of
dissenters, 506, 747

Modern Orator, The, 751

Mynster, J. P., Theological Essays,

Nisbet, James, The French in
Rheinstadt, 242

Paget, F. E., Prayers on behalf of
Church of England, 346
Pascal: Thoughts, &c., edited by
P. Faugère, 53; posthumously
published, mutilated and corrupt-
ed, 54; Vinet's Notice of, quoted,
55; Pascal not a secret sceptic,
64; his writings evangelical, 66;
their value at this epoch, 65;
outline of contents, 67-69
Payne, Dr., Letter to Sir C. E. Smith
on the Maynooth Bill, 622
Pearsall, J. S., Outlines of Congre-
gationalism, 372

Penny Cyclopædia, Supplement, 630
Philippians, Epistle to, 634; where

and when written, 635; and by
whom, 637; peculiarities in, 643;
authenticity of, 645; summary of
contents, 648

Pyer, C. S., Wild Flowers, 243

Reynard the Fox, 319; its popu-
larity, 320; outline of the satire,
322; general similarity to Vision

of Piers Ploughman, 329; histo-
rical importance of such works,
330; the clergy held in no great
reverence in the middle ages, 331,


Rix, S. W., Peril and Security, 629
Ripa, Father, Memoirs of, 174; his
early history, 175; sermons
Rome, 177; mission to China,
178; hunting expeditions of the
emperor, 179; his amusements,
185; Chinese beds, 184

Ridgeley, T., Body of Divinity, 507
Robinson's Biblical Researches, au-
thorship of, 208

Sabine, Lieut. Col., Wrangell's Ex-
pedition, 245

Saul, a Dramatic Sketch, 247
Schinz, W. H., on Philippians, 634
Schott, H. A., Theology at Jena, 88
Scott, W., Arithmetic and Algebra,

Scott, Walter, Congregational Lec-

ture, Second Edit., 725; defective
scholarship, 727; his reply to
former criticisms, 726; his philo-
logical arguments, 730; reviewer's
strictures on, 728-730
Semisch's Justin Martyr, 186; style
of the translation, 191

Smith, Sir C. E., Encyclical Letter
of Gregory XVI., 247; Dr. Payne's
Letter to, 622

Smith, G., Domestic Prayer Book,


Songs for the Nursery, 42; Speci-
mens, 43-45

Southey, R., Life of Bell, 247, 295
Spalding, S., Philosophy of Chris-
tian Morals, 579; problem of man's
nature and destiny, 580; ethics no
final science, 582; but not there-
fore to be slighted, 584; not really
at variance with scriptural repre-
sentations, 592; defects of Paley's
system, 585; some principles of
natural morality in all men, 586;
the criteria of internal evidences
of christianity, 590; life of author,
595; outline of work, 596; views
on conscience, 598; of the nature
of virtue, 600-603
Steudel, J. C. F., Seminary at Wir-
temberg, 88

Stoughton, J., Notices of Windsor,

« PreviousContinue »