Imágenes de páginas


of, 529.

charaéter compared with that of. Johnson, Mr. author of the Ram Phillip of Macedon, 554.

bler, poetically exhibited, 323. HERNIA of the bladder, how cured, JOHNSTONE, Dr. his theory of the 62.

Ganglions of the rerves, 63. HERPORT, Mr. Persecuted for the JORDAN, river, and its shores delfreedom of his writing3, 547.

cribed, 141. HIPPOPOTAMUS, description of Josephus, 'the paragraph in his that animal. 266.

history concerning Christ not geHOADLY, bifhop. his manly no

nuine, 31. tion of the subject's right of re- ISAIAH, his celebrated prophecy fiitance, 194.

(Ch. vii. ver. 13-16) four diffe. HOBBES, difference between his

rent opinions concerning, 300. manner of attacking Chriftia- Kennicott's explication of, 301. mity, and that of other infidels, JUDE A, appearance of that coun89.

try, in its present state, 139.
HOLY LAND described, 137.

HOMER, prophecies discoverable
in his hymns, 398.

Dr. , 75
HOMER, a preacher, 540. KENNICOTT, Dr. his smart ani-
Homo SYLVESTRIS, description madversion on the bishop of

Gloucester, 301.

Notable di
HORSLEY, Mr. bis observations at lemma in favour of his collation
Sea, for finding the longitude by of the Heb. MSS. 303.
the Moon, 226.

KEYSER, Mr. his dispute with Mr.
Huns, some account of that peo- Wathen, 163
ple, 535

KORAN, extracis from it, politi-
HUSBANDS, their authority over cal and moral, 261.
their wives, how to be enforced,


censured, 79. 'I heir head-dress AMES I. his policy to render

satirized, 472.
the crown absolute, 190. LANDSCAPE, poetical, 353.,

II, the opposition to at the LANGUAGE, its mechanical for-
Revolution considered, 192. mation, 5250
JERICHO, present deserted state of Law, why deemed an inelegant
that place, 141.

and uncouth study, 107. Means Jews, great number of still dwell.

for obviating this reproach, 108. ing at Jerusalem, 13.8.

Definition of law, 109.

Three INCLOSURES ofcommon fields, ar- grand divisions of, 379. Mu

guments for and against, 361. nicipal, defined, ib. farther conINDIANS, North-American, the 5 fidered, 381.

nations of described, 14—18. Laws, in general, confidered, 379 INHERITANCE, Mohammedan law -383. of England in partiof, 261.

cular, ib.
INJECTion, in anatomical prepa- LEGACIES, Mahometan, law re-

rations, in tructions concerning, lating to, 251.

LEGION, thc thundering, miracu-
ISK, Indian, composition of, 174; lous ftory of, exploded, 37.


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of Printer's ink, 179; rolling- Life, requisites for continuing it press, Do, 180, Common write beyond its usual extent, 497. ing, Do. 278. A more durable Lion, not to be met with in Pale

itine, 270. Query, from this cir


foit, 279.


cumstance, concerning the Bible MONOPOLIES, by patent, illegal
accounts of that animal, 271.

use of in former reigns, 183.
LITURGY. See DissentERS. MONTAGUE, Lady Mary Wortley,
LOCKE, Mr. his idea of the su- original papers of that lady's,
preme power, as vested in the

where lodged, 396.
people, considered, 385, 386. Montesquieu, Baron, his pro-
Locust, account of, 268.

phecy of the destruction of the
Lowth, Dr. bis notes and remarks English conftitution, 125, 201.

on the second part of an episto- Letter ascribed to him on the
lary correspondence, 36;.

liberties of England, 309.

Moon, Valley of, a poem, 356.
Agnesia, in Turky, mifer- Moors, their dominion in Spain,
able inns there, 131.

490.-Books and manuscripts
MAN, religious and virtuous, his

relating to, 491.
character well delineated, 55. MORRIS, Dr. his experiments on
-- curious disquisition on his hemlock, 63.

nature and faculties, 375. Moses, his account of the creation
MANDRAKES, account of, 143. objected to, 51. Defended, ib.
Manners, of men, not reformed Mosheim, a mistake of his, con-
by preaching, 538—546.

cerning Mr. King, corrected, 41,
MARRIAGE, disadvantages attend. MURDOCH, Dr. his method of de-
ing the indiffolubility of that

termining the moon's distance
rite, 263. Divorces, on fit oc- and parallax, 220.

cafions, recommended, 264. Mus JACULUS, that animal de-
MASKELYNE, Mr. his rules for scribed, 266.

computing the effects of refrac- Music, its great use in curing dif-
tion and parallax, &c. 223. His
remarks on the equation of time, MYSTERIES, pagan, explication

226. See also 220.
Mayer, Mr. his account of the

tranfit of Venus, 222.

AZARETH, present state of
Messier, Monf. his table of the

places of the comet of 1764, dif- Nice, the country of, described,
covered at the observatory of

Paris, 221.

METHODISTS, their manner of

ftianity, abuse of displayed,

by Mr. Herrort, 547. That
Milton, a noble and sublime worthy divine persecuted, 548.
preacher, 541.

Oath, form of that invented by
Mimosa Nilotica, fome account the Council of Toledo, 548.
of that plant, 270.

that of a sovereign, form
Mind, human, its progress in the of, recommended, 550.
sciences, 516.

Opsum, excessive use of, among
Mohammed, the Turkish prophet,

eases, 515.

of, 247


that place, 143

preaching humorously ridiculed, Oriens

, inconfitent with Chri-

the Turks, 144.
a zealous asserter of the unity of ORANG-OUTANG, defcription of,
God, 260. His system prefer-

able to popery, ib.

Ossian, the poet, poetical picture
Emir, his notable

of, 122, 123.
saying concerning death, 495, OXFORD, printing how early set
MOHAWK Indians, account of that up in that city, 500.
pation, 14.




Pownal, Gov. Appendix to his
APIST6, compared with the Administration of the Colonies, 6;.
Pharisees, 441.

PRAYER, free, preferred to forms,
PARENTAL authority, how to be 249. The primitive mode of
enforced, 545,

worship, , 250. Advantages of
Paris, considered as the emporium Jer forms, ib. Inexpediency of,
of vice and folly, 544.

251 ; and disadvantages, 255.
PARLIAMENT, of England, law, PREACHING ineffectual for the re-

and customs of, 384. Acts of, formation of mankind, 538.

old method of proclaiming, 388. PRESBYTERIANISM, in what fense
Pensions, from the government, founded on popish principles,442.

ought to be taxed, 304. Ratio Pride, excellent declamation a-
of such taxaljon, ib.

gainst, zil214.
PERSECUTION, for freedom of PRINTING, art of, how fire brought

writing, a recent instance of, in into England, 499.
Swifferland, 547.

a PRODIGAL, son, pathetic discourse
PHILLIP II. of Spain, his character on the parable of, 208.
at large, 524.

PRUSSIA, present king of, ftrange
of Macedon, his charac- . notion of the religion of a sove-
ter compared with that of Henry reign prince ascribed to him, 319.
IV. of France, 554.

PULSE, enquiries concerning, 25;
PHILOSOPHERS, excellent preach. various species of, and indica.

ers, 542 ; but insufficient for the tions of disorders from, 26.

reformation of manners, 543: PURVEY ANCE, grievous effects of
Physicians, consultation of, hu. it to the subject, 184.
morouly exposed, 468.

Pigeon, curious manner in which UACKERY, various kinds of,

the cock affifts the hen in form. 15.
ing her neft, 267.

QUAIL, of Palestine, de..
PINGRE, Mr. his supplement to his scribed, 267.

Memoir on the Sun's Parallax, QUAKERS, their opposition to the

doctrine of tythes exploded, gc.
Pinna muricata, her surprising me.. Theis polity, commended, 199.
thod of defence againit the cuttle,

ought to meet with no

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PLACEMEN ought not to be bire- ,' 464.
lirgs, 30;.

Rama, present state of, 138.
PLINY, his testimony with regard: Reason, use of, in religious mat-
to the first Christians, 32.

ters, recommended, 348.
Poets, confidered as preachers, REFORMATION of manners only
539. loutility of their preach-

to be effected by government,
ing, 540.

POETS, their Elifum poetically de- REFORMATION of the established
fcribed, 1.20.

church earnestly recommended,
Pole, cardinal, summary review 329-333, 334.
of his character, 113.

RELIGION, represented in her na-
PONT DU GARDE, defcription of, tive beauty, 84. That of a lo.

vereigo prince merely political,
: PONTEACH, the Indian king, come 319. Advantages derived to
account of, 19-21.

mankind from religion, 376
Port, Mr. his cure of an bernia RESISTANCE, subjects right of, to

the will of the sovereign, en-

mica, 62.


quired into, and defended, 192. SMITH, Dr. his dispute with Dr.
Afferted by Bp. Hoadley, 194.

Kelly, 75
RESPIRATION, reverie concern- Smollett, Dr. his bold experi-
ing, 30.

ment on himself, by fea-bathing,
RESURRECTION of the body, the 421.

scripture doctrine relating to, in- SMYRNA, the carnival there and
vestigated, 444.

the country described, 130.
REVELATION intended for the use SOLANO de Logues; his observa-
of all mankind, 202. Adapted tion on the pulse, 25.
to the capacities of the vulgar, SOLITUDE, her cell, poetically

described, 120.
RICHARDSON, Sámuel, his Clariffa, STAR-CHAMBER, no precedents

and other writings, commended ought to be taken from that court
to' the ladies; 466.

in cases of libels, 394.
Rome, modern, account of, 427. STATESMEN, ought to ferve their
ROUSSEAU, of Geneva, exhorted country grátis, 305.

to perfeverance in the freedom of Stone, Chittick's medicine for,
his enquiries, 245.

chemical investigation of, 415;
-- of Thoulouse, Letter genuine recipe for, 416.
to, from Voltaire, concerning STRAWBERRY, various kinds of, a
the Monthly Review, 312. new species of discovered, 565.

SUBSCRIPTIONS to the church ar-
ALIVARY fecretion, its use in ticles and liturgy, curious re-

marks on, 341:
SCHOOL-MASTERS, importance and


"Acimus, too fatyrical and fe-
Ought to be more liberally paid,

vere in his history, 513.

Taxes, arbitrary manner of im.
Scottish poetrie, curious fpeci- pofing them under our ancient
men of, 404.

kings, 181.
SER PÉNTS, manner of fascinating TIMBERLÀ KÈ, Lieut. his hard

them in Egypt, 133: Of drei- fate, 8.
· fing them for food, 134.

THROAT; fore, different kinds of
SHAKESPEARE described in the 41; ; symptoms of, ib. cures of,

poet's Elyfium, 121, 122, 123. 418.
Absurdity of retaining the ex- TOLEDO, Council of, their horrid
ploded orthography, of his time, form of an oath of allegiance,
in new editions of his works, 548.

TORTURE, absurdity and cruelty
SHALLOW, Simon, his speech, at of the laws for examining crimi.
a council in the moon, 44.

nals by chat method, 394.
SHEEP, compositions for marking, Towne, Mr. his (supposed) re-

marks on Dr. Lowth's letter to
SIGNA morborum, of Duport, ex- the Bp. of Glouceller, 362.
tracts from, 100.

TRAJAN, his refcript concerning
SILHOUETTE, Monsieur, his views the primitive Chriftians, a proof
of the policy, trade, &c. of Eng:

of their innocence, 36.
land, 291.

TURKS, probable consequences, if
SILURUS CLERIAS, that remark- they should ever become encou-
able fish mentioned, 268.

ragers of literature, 263.
Siserand, the Goth, the inventor TURNER, Robert, his means for

of oaths of allegiance, 548. decoying the first printer into
Form of, ib.

England, 500.

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scribed, 349.

ed, 323.

some new properties in Conic

fections, 222.
AN Swieten, extracts from his WATER-GLASSES, the indelicate
Commentaries on Boerhaave,

use of them exposed, 422.

WATSON, Dr. his account of cer.
Violet poetically described, 352. tain preternatural appearances,
VIRGIL, a preacher, 540.

on opening the body of an alth-
VOLTAIRE, his remarks on some matic person, 63.

peculiarities in the English lan- Wax, sealing, composition of, 179.
guage, 310. His vindication of Wight, Ide of, poetically de-
himself against Lord Lyttleton,
311. His letter in the name of Wilkes, Mr. satirically represent-
Gouju the Jesuit, ib. Offers
a reward for discovering the au- WILLIAMS, George, some account
chor of a letter said to have been of, 86.
printed in the Monthly Review, WINTHORP, Mr. his letter to Mr.

Short, 225. His observations on
his Henriad, a fer- the transit of Venus, 226.
mon, 541.

Wives, their subjection to their

husbands, necesity of, 546.

Wood, compositions for prefery-
AMPUM belts described, 17

ing, 177
WARBURTON, Bishop, his


sermon on
peerage of bishops, 94-99. His
contradictory reference to Judge

On Pride, 211–214.
Hales, 93. His reflection on On the Levite and his concu-
Dr. Kennicott's design of collat.
ing the Heb. MSS. answered, · YOUNG Women, fermons to, 452.
301. His resentment of his being

Defects in their education, 455.
compared with Father Harduin, In their dress, 458-462. Scru-
ridiculed, 369.

pulosity in the choice of their
WARING, Mr. his discovery of companions recommended, 464.


arguments for the parliamentary Y digal Son, extracts from, 208


bine, 215.

ERRAT A, in this Volumu,

Page 70. paragraph 2. 1. 10. for moff, t. mufl.

123. ftanza 8. for lower, r, lour,
143. parag. 3. for Cana and Galilu, s. Cana in Galila,
145. parag. 2. 1. 5. for acquired, T. acquainted.

- 1. 2. for daily, r. duly.
1. for

generous, r, laudable.
161. parag. 2. 1. 14. for forward, r. froward,
167. 1. 8. for dif rent, r. unequal.
parag: 3.


for 10, r, tavan


3. for 10 bis, r. to his.
324. 1. i. for Yarico and Incle, r. Yarico to Ixels,


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