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minkind, by Dr. Muntinghe, 179; sub.
jects of the collection, 181; illustra-
tive extracts from the different writers,

181, et seq.
White on the state of British India; see

India.
Widows, Hindoo, two saved from burn-

ing, by British interference, 66, 7.
Williams's dictionary of all religions and

religious denominations, &c. 380, et
seq; improvements of the present edi-

tion, 380, 1.
Wilson, the artist, Wright's life of, 498,

et seq.

Wolferstan's enchanted flute, and other

poems, and fables from la Fontaine,
543; the grasshopper und ant, 544;
town and country mouse, 544, 5; the
rats in council, 545, 6; the jug and
keltlı, 547, 8; two views of the same
subject, 548, et seq.

Eugenia, a poem, 543; ex-
tracls, 552.
Wolf's missionary journal, &c, 238, et

seq.; identity of the present race of
the Jews and Arabs with their early
ancestry, 238, 9; strong attachment
of the Jews to the land of their fathers,
239; little interest felt by Christian
nations towards the Jews, ib.; true
cause of the oppression exercised to-
wards the Jews, during seventeen cen-
turies, 240; inquiry into the truth of
the observation, that of all religions,
Judaism is the most rarely abjured,
241; the natural obstacles to the con-
version of the Jews greatly diminished,
ib.; the corruption of Christianity the
greatest obstacle of the present day to
their conversion, ib.; the Jewish po-
pulation chiefly resident in popish,
pagan, and Mahommedan countries,
242; author of the present work a
Jewish convert, 243 ; remarks on the
prejudice entertained against Jewish
converts, ib. ; character of Mr. Wolf,
ib. ; his early instruction in all the Jewish
ceremonies, 244 ; result of a conversation
with a Lutheran, when only eight years
old, 245; subsequent unsettled state of
his mind, and his entrance into the
Romish church, 245, 6; account of F.
Schlegel, 246, 7; slate of religion among
the papists of Hungary, 247; author's in-
teresting interview with Count Stolberg,
247, 8; detail of the circumstances
that attended his journey to Rome,
and during his residence there, ib.;
is dismissed by the pope and sent back
to Vienna, ib. ; his perplexed situation,
249; enters a popish convent, 249 ;

quits it and goes to London, 249, 50;
studies the oriental languages at Cem-
bridge, 250; sails to Palestine, ib.; his
conversation with a Jewish gentleman et
Gibraltar, 251, 2; his declaration of his
faith in the presence of several rabbies at
Grand Cairo, 254, 5; account of Mo-
hammed Effendi, 255; Mr. Wolf's
conversation with a Romish priest in e
Maronite convent on Mount Lebanon,
256, et seq.; his conversations with the
Jews at Jerusalem, 258, et seq. ; Rabbi
Mendel's gloss on Isaiah, 53-8, &c.
258, 9; state of the Jewish popula-
tion in rarious parts of the world,
260, 1; Polish Jews al Jerusalem, 261,
2; account of the Caraites, 262; the
Beni Khaibr, 262, 3; no Jews in Cyprus,
reason of it, 264 ; forther details of
Jewish population, general remarks on
the present state and prospects of the

Jews, 264, 5.
Worthington's, Hugh, sermons, 154, et

seq.
Wright's life of Richard Wilson, Esq.
" R. A. 498, et seq.; remarks on the
alleged neglected condition of the fine,
arts in England, 498; causes of the
prosperous state of painting, &c. in
Italy, 499; difference in respect to
England arising from climate, light,
internal construction of rooms, &c.,
ib.; great demand for the productions
of living artists when consonant with
Englisb habits, 499; instance in Mr.
Haydon, of great powers remaining
unrewarded, 500; the author's mise
conception of the success of Mr. Hil.
ton, ib. ; cause of the failure of his
Comus, ib.; superiority of the British
school over the continental artists,
501; comparative estimate of Bris
tish sculptors, 501, %; whimsical ec-
count of a German artist in ardent pursuit
of nature, 502 ; early life and studies of
Wilson, ib; cause of his attending to
landscape painting, 504; admirable libe-
Tality of a French artist, ib. ; further
account of Wilson, bis studies and
death, ib. ; his personal appearance,
504, 5; indiscretion of his biographer,
505 ; character of Wilson's powers as a
painter, 506; his poverty, 507; his
convivial habits, 508.

Xalapa, city of, 141; volcanic soil

around it, 142.

Zachariah, the prophet, Dr. Stonard's

commentary on his visions, 406, et
seg.

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