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ence on bribery and corruption

miscalculated, 422.
Baltinglass, Viscount, marriage of his
sister with Thomas Fuller, i. 8.
Bampton Lectures,' reference to the,
i. 275.

Banquet,' the, of Plato, i. 341.
Baptism, doctrine of, held by the
Anglican school of divines, ii. 84.
Barrow, Isaac, his definition of
Fuller's wit, i. 13.
Basing House, siege of, i. 6.
Bayle, his sceptical views refuted by
Leibnitz, i. 184. His illustration
of the theory of the Pre-estab-
lished Harmony,' of Leibnitz, 213.
His scepticism, 284.

Baxter, Richard, chief peculiarities
of his pulpit eloquence, i. 433.
Beasts, faculties of, Sydney Smith's
lecture on the, iii. 223, 224.
Beauchamps, Henry, Lord, his friend-
ship for Fuller, i. 6.

Beattie, his strictures on Locke's phi-
losophy, iii. 143.

Beautiful, Plato's dialogue on the, i.
314. Burke's ideas on the, 314.
Hogarth's 315. Locke's insensi-
bility to the, iii. 104.
Beauty, prelections of Sydney Smith
on, iii. 218. Lord Jeffrey's admir-
able Essay on, 220. Mr. Burke's
view of proportion as a cause of
beauty, 223.

Belief and disbelief, observations on,
i. 276., et seq.
Bellasis, Lord, i. 66.

Benevolence, deep, of Pascal's writ-
ings, i. 271.

Benson, his Anglo-Saxon Dictionary,
i. 400.

Bentley, his critical sagacity, iii. 134.
'Beowulf Glossary,' Kemble's, i. 401.
Berkeley, Bishop, reference to his
views, i. 217.

Berlin Academy of Sciences, founda-
tion of, i. 183.

Bible, its translation by Luther into
his native language, i. 125. 130.
Its position in the history of litera-
ture, 497. Its influence, 497. Its
plainness, ii. 56. An infallible
guide in all that is necessary to sal-
vation, 56, 57. Distribution of the,
condemned by the Anglican school,
129. Contrast between the moral
system of Plato and the ethics of
the Gospel, 310., note. Alleged dis-
crepancies in the sacred writers, 322.
Liberty of rejecting portions of Scrip-

ture, 325. Answers to the objectors
to Revelation, 335. Reasonable
interpretation of Scripture, 337.
Harmony between the sciences and
Revelation, 339. Remarks on the
two theories accounting for the va-
riations and discrepancies in the
Scriptures, 380. Wicliffe's En-
glish translation of the Bible, iii.

Biographical literature, i. 483.
Bishop, office of, highly flattered in
the Anglican school of theology, ii.
69. 170. Roman Catholic assump-
tion of the title of, in England, iii.
348, 349. True meaning of the
term, 349.

Blackmore, his poetry, iii. 104.
Boineburg, Baron de, a patron of
Leibnitz, i. 174, 175. His death,

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Books, superabundance of, an evil,
ii. 457. Remarks on the best modes
of reading, 459. Gibbon's method
of studying new books, 460. Men-
zel's calculations of the vast num-
ber of German books annually
printed, 465., note. Mortality of
books, good and bad, 468, 469.
The Spicilegium' mentioned by
Steele, 475. Popularity decreases
as books accumulate, 474, 475.
Addison's remarks on the condensa-
tion of books, 488. Menzel's stric-
tures on books made out of books,'
491. Literary fashions, 494. Some-
thing valuable in all books not
positively immoral, 499.
Bosworth, Dr., his ‹ Dictionary of the
Anglo-Saxon Language,' i. 368.
Remarks on the work, 400., et seq.
Bouillier, M., his Eloge,' iii. 37.
Bouvet, his communication to Leib-
nitz on the Chinese Characters, i.


Boyle, his acquaintance with Leib-
nitz, i. 178.

Brandis, Professor, his account of
the life and works of Plato, i. 310.,

Brewster, Sir David, his remarks on
the controversy between Sir Isaac

Newton and Leibnitz, i. 227, 228.
'British Critic,' quotation from, re-
specting the Eucharist, ii. 88., note.
On miracles, 88., note. On the
Church of Rome, 92., note.
Britons, their expulsion by the Anglo-
Saxons, iii. 230. Their language,
few traces of, in English, 230.


Broad Winsor, Fuller's rectory at, i. 4.
Brown, Dr. Thomas, his illustration

of the theory of the Pre-estab-
lished Harmony' of Leibnitz, i. 213.
Browne, Sir Thomas, compared with
Fuller, i. 31.

Brougham, Lord, his observations on
the origin of evil, i. 199, 200.
Brunswick, History of the House of,'
i. 179.

Brucker, his life of Leibnitz, in the
"History of Philosophy,' i. 168.
Buckingham, George Villiers, Duke
of, his ridicule of Dryden, i. 76.
Buil, papal, Luther's memorable burn-
ing of the, i. 120. 147.
Bunyan, reference to his Pilgrim's
Progress,' i. 289.

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Cadmon, Index to,' Thorpe's, i. 401.
Cajetan, Cardinal, his letter to the
Elector Frederic concerning Lu-
ther, i. 122-124. His refusal to
continue his controversy with Lu-
ther, 140.

Calamy, his droll account of Fuller's
examination before the Court of
'Triers,' i. 8.

Calculating machine, the, projected
by Leibnitz, i. 193.

Calvisius, Chronological Thesaurus of,
i. 170.

Cambridge, History of the University
of,' Fuller's, notice of, i. 9.
Camden, his testimony to the co-
piousness and variety of the English
language, i. 399.

Candide, Le,' Voltaire's, i. 213.
Carcavi, iii. 18.

Cardale, Mr., his labours in Anglo-
Saxon, i. 401.

Carlisle, Lord, his embassy to Russia,
Sweden, and Denmark, i. 66.
Carlstadt, enthusiasm of some of his
followers, i. 121. Letter from
Luther to, 123.
Carriages, swift, proposed by Leib-
nitz, i, 193.

Carteret, Sir George, charged with
embezzlement of the public money,
i. 64.

Cartesius, A Voyage to the World of,'
iii. 37.

Casimir, John, King of Poland, his
abdication, i. 175.

Catherine, wife of Luther, i. 148.
Catholicism, as reared at Oxford,
rather unstable, ii. 151. Self-con-
tradictory views of the Tractarians
as to one indivisible Catholic system,
158. What is Catholicism? 160.
One system of, cannot be extracted
from tradition or antiquity, 163-
Tractarian theory that it is a
Church ONE and VISIBLE, 169, 170.
Fallacy of that view, 172. Views
held by some that Popery is but a
development of primitive Chris-
tianity,' 182.


Cause, Locke's Chapter on, iii. 177,


'Cautions for the Times,' iii. 360., and

Cavalieri's Method of Indivisibles,'
i. 249.

Caxton, William, his remarks on the
improvements in the English lan-
guage in his time, iii. 265, 266.
Cephalus, his reply to Socrates, i. 330.
Ceremonial, zeal of Oxford Tractarian

school in behalf of, in religious wor-
ship, ii. 130-135.
Charades, remarks of Sydney Smith on,
iii. 217.

Charles II., corruptions of his court,
i. 56, 57. His unwelcome visits to
the House of Peers, 57. 64. His
admiration of the wit and accom-
plishments of Andrew Marvell, 67.
Character of the high churchmen
of his reign, 69. Marvell's parody
on the king's speeches, 82. Most
men laughers in his reign, 100.
Charter,' the, one of the chief fea-
tures of, ii. 423.

Chaucer, his English, iii. 251. 256.
Cheke, Sir John, his idiomatic style,
iii. 269.

Chillingworth, Dr., his resemblance to
Locke, iii. 91.

Chinese characters, Bouvet on the, i.

Christianity, internal evidences, of, i.
273. External evidences of, 275.
And Mahometanism, contrasts be-
tween, 275.
Pascal's remarks upon
the force of the proofs of, 280.
Evidences of, examination of the
arguments respecting, 296. Its un-
paralleled successes against all op-
posing systems, ii. 307. Difficulty of

an infidel giving a rational account of
the establishment of, 307. Objec-
tions to the truth of, where directed,
321. Prospective view of, 342-
346. 'Reasonableness of,' Locke's,
iii, 144.

Church, the Christian, its condition in

the time of Luther, i. 160.
Church of Christ, held as one visible
church, by the Oxford Tractarian
school, ii. 90-97.
Church of England, want of unity in
the, ii. 66-69. Essentially Protest-
ant, 245. Founders of, indulged in
inconsistent language regarding the
authority of the Fathers, 245. Er-
rors of its Book of Homilies,' 246.
Ingenious theory of Mr. Isaac
Taylor as to the cause of this, 246.
Church of Rome. See Ultramontane

Church History of England,' Ful-
ler's, notice of, i. 5. 9. Analysis of
the chief peculiarities of, 38.
Churchmen, character of the, of the
reign of Charles II., i. 69.
Cicero, his philosophical dialogues, i.

Classes, lower, suggestions for their
social improvement, ii. 442. Duties
of manufacturing and commercial
classes, 445.

Classics, Greek and Roman, destiny

of the, i. 495, 496.

Clerc, Le, his testimony to Locke's
social qualities, iii. 115, 116.
Cleveland, Duchess of, her monopoly
of wealth and patronages, i. 57.
Cleves, Locke's description of the
people of, iii. 107.

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Clouds,' the, of Aristophanes, refer-
ence to, i. 347.

Cobbet, William, his remarkably idio-
matic English, i. 399.

'Codex Juris Gentium Diplomaticus,'
the, of Leibnitz, i. 180.

Cogito, ergo sum,' Descartes' cele-
brated starting point, iii. 24.
Coleridge, S. T., his opinion of Fuller
as a writer, i. 1. 44. His eulogium
of Luther's letters, 106.
Colonies, importance of the English,
ii. 460., note.

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the change in the English lan-
guage, iii. 233.
Conscience, enslavement of men's, con-
tended for by Bishop Parker, i. 71.
"Constitutions are not made, but
grow,' ii. 403. The English con-
stitution, the growth of ages, 404.
Marked by the law of continuity,


Conti, the Abbé, reference to, i. 221.
Controversy the peculiar province of
the logic of Locke, iii. 4.
Councils, General, or Popes superior?
iii. 325.

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Cousin, M. Victor, his Report respect-
ing the necessity of a new edition of
Pascal's Pensées,' i. 234. 244. Re-
marks on his argument that Pascal
was a 'universal sceptic,' 245. 276.
His translation of Plato's Dia-
logues' into French, 303. His edi-
tion of the works of Descartes, iii.
1—11. His observations on the
'Method' of Descartes, 63. His
lectures on the philosophy of John
Locke, 90. Character of his phi-
losophical writings, 110, 111.
marks on his lectures on Locke's
philosophy, 111. His objections to
Locke's phraseology, 125. His charge
against Locke of sensational ten-
dencies, 129. Merit of his
tures on Locke,' 134. His injustice
to Locke, 156. 166. His remarks
on Locke's ideas of space, 157. His
misconception of Locke's idea of
duration, 159. His views of Locke's
notion respecting our ideas of the
infinite, 160. Justice of some of his
strictures, 169. His just severity
on Locke's notions of 'personal
identity,' 173. His views respect-
ing the freedom of the will, 179.
Cowper, reference to his beningity, i.


87. Elegance of his 'Letters,' iii. 111.
Cranach, Luke, Luther's letter to, i.

Crime, remarks on the prevention of,
ii. 547., et seq. The most effectual
preventive the influence of educa.
tion, 561.
Criminals, treatment of, ii. 361. Re-
ports on the mode of disposing of,
459., note. Pernicious sentiment-
ality of the public regarding, 463.
Difficulties attending the legislation
for, 464. Treatment of those sent
to New South Wales, 480. Assign-
ment system' of, considered, 480.
Captain Maconochie's social system

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of treating criminals considered, 497.
Reasons why the present mode of
treatment in regard to transport-
ation should be abandoned, 525.
What is to be done with criminals
when their sentence of labour is ex-
pired? 530-546.

Crito,' the, of Plato, English trans-
lations of, i. 303.

Croft, Dr., Bishop of Hereford, notice
of his tract, The Naked Truth, or
the True State of the Primitive
Church, by a Humble Moderator,'
i. 79. Marvell's defence of it, 79, 80.
Cromwell, Oliver, his prohibition of
all royalists from preaching, &c.,
i. 8.

Cudworth, Mr., (Lady Masham's bro-
ther,) his friendship with Locke,
ii. 109.

Cycloid, Pascal's discoveries respect-
ing the, i. 236.

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ment of Pascal, i. 250., note. Re-
view of his genius and writings, iii.
1. His vast influence in the origi-
nation and development of modern
philosophy, 2. Enormous space he
occupies in the annals of speculation,


His actual contributions to hu-
man science, 3. His foundation of
Algebraic Geometry 4. 17. His
strong philosophic temperament, 4.
Named at thirteen 'the Young Phi-
losopher,' 4. His abjuration of all
the rewards of ordinary ambition, 5.
His voluntary seclusion in Holland,
5. His apparent laziness and self-
indulgence, 6. His interior history,
sketched by himself, 7. His obser-
vations on philosophy, 8. His in-
tense thirst for scientific and philo-
sophic truth, 9. His three dreams,
10. His endeavour to obtain an
introduction to the Rosicrucians, 10.
His commission to Father Mersenne,
respecting the Meditations,' 10.
His amiable qualities as a man and
a philosopher, 11. His scepticism
and subsequent dogmatism, 12, 13.
His want of courage and frankness,

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His prudential directions to
Regius, 15. His knowledge and
reading, 16. His jealous disposi-
tion, 17. His injustice to Snellius,
17. His suspicious affirmation of
ignorance of the discoveries of
others, 18. His only references to
Lord Bacon, 18. Formidable list
of plagiarisms laid to his charge, 19.
Perspicuity of his style, 20. His
celebrated starting-point of Cogito,
ergo sum,' 24. 26. The character
of his doubts, 25. His argument
for the existence of an external
world, 26. His philosophy a re-
markable example of system, 29.
His system of physics, 30. His
rude mechanical and chemical hy-
potheses, 31.
His speculations on
creation, 33. His meditations on
sidereal astronomy, 34. And on

the modes in which the universe
may be supposed to have been
evolved, 35. Remarks on his pos-
sible universe, 36. Observations
on his innate ideas,' 38., et seq.
His celebrated arguments' for the
existence of God, 54., et seq.
notions respecting the infinite, 61.
Remarks on Descartes' Method,'
63., et seq. Descartes' method com-
pared with that of Baeon, 63—67.

Uselessness of his four rules of
'Method,' 73. His opinions in re-
lation to the lower animals, 75., et
seq. Influence of Descartes' writ-
ings on the early genius of Locke,


De Wette, Dr. W. M. L., review of
his • Entire Correspondence of
Dr. Martin Luther,' &c., i. 104.,

et seq.

Dialogue, the form of, often attempted

with a view of delivering didactic
matter, i. 338.

Dialogues' of Plato, their unique
beauties, i. 302. Translations of,
into various languages, 303., et seq.
'Dictionary,' the, of Bayle, i. 184.
Diet of Nuremberg, i. 161. Of Worms,
111. 121. 137. Of Augsburg,

Differential Calculus, claims of Leib-
nitz to the invention of, i. 177.
Controversy between Sir Isaac New-
ton and Leibnitz respecting the dis-
covery of, 218., et seq. Masterly
manner in which its principles were
expounded by Leibnitz, 225.
Diogenes, his remark on the pride of
Plato, i. 349.

D'Israeli the elder, his opinion that
'the loss of a poet is compensated
by the acquirement of an historian,'
i. 481., note.



Dobson, Mr., his translation of Schlei-
Introduction to the
Dialogues of Plato,' i. 311., note.
Dogmatists, the, i. 278.

Donne, compared with Fuller, i. 31.
Dove, Mr., notice of his 'Life of An-
drew Marvell,' i. 51., note.
Dryden, John, his lampoon on Shad-
well, i. 51. Ridiculed by the Duke
of Buckingham, 76. His definition
of wit, iii. 210.

Dunstan, St., and the Devil, story of,
i. 15.

Duration, Locke's idea of, ii. 159.

Dutens, his 'Opera Omnia' of Leibnitz,
i. 169.

Dutton, Mr., Cromwell's nephew, i. 53.

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Eckhart, the friend of Leibnitz, i.


Economical Science, Locke's reflec-
tions on, iii. 102.
Education, necessity of, as a preventive
of crime, ii. 561. Power of govern-
ment to provide, and grounds of, con-
sidered, 568. Quantity of school ac-
commodation, 589. Difficulties of
the subject, 592-595. Locke's
thoughts on, iii. 102–105. Locke's
undue notion of its influence, 174.
Results promised by Bacon and Des-
cartes from the influence of their
'Methods,' 168.

Edwards, Jonathan, his celebrated
work on the Freedom of the Will,'
i. 209.

Electoral districts, division of, one of
the chief features of the Charter,'
ii. 423.

Ellis, Sir Henry, his 'Specimens of
Early English Poets,' iii. 243.
'Eloge,' the, of Fontenelle, on Leib-
nitz, i. 1 68. That by Bailly on Leib-
nitz, 168. That by Koestner, 161.
Eloquence, notice of Luther's, i. 118.
Mental powers required for consum-
mate eloquence, 119.
Eloquence, sacred.


See Pulpit Elo-

Emigration, as a remedy for national
distress, ii. 445.

'Encyclopædia,' the, of Alstedius, i.

England, social condition of, contrasted
with that of France, ii. 452. Her
power and opportunities for enlight-
ening the nations, iii. 351. Can-
dour and liberality of, under the re-
cent Papal Aggression, 353. Real
progress made by the people of late,

English Language, structure of the, i.
68. Predominance of the Anglo-
Saxon in the, 369. 371. Remarks on
Mr. Gilchrist and Horne Tooke,
370. Language from which the
bulk of the English is derived, 371.
Number of words in the English
language, and of those of Anglo-Saxon
origin, 372, 373. Analysis of pas-
sages from various authors in which
Anglo-Saxon preponderates, 372.
The English Grammar almost ex-
clusively occupied with what is of
Anglo-Saxon origin, 375. Change
in the grammatical structure of the
language in its transition from An-
glo-Saxon, 385-387. Our com-

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