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The Insanity of Nebuchadnezzar. By BIGLAND
Filial and Fraternal Duties. By DR BROWN
Conduct of Infidel Writers in Regard to Christian-
Value of the Doctrine of Immortality. By ADDI-
The Last Judgment. By EDWARD IRVING
The Happiness of Heaven. By EDWARD IRVING 35
Remarks on Cowper. The Union of Devotion and
The Folly of Priding Ourselves upon Human Es-
Account of Juggernaut, a Hindoo Idol. By Bu-
Christ's Kingdom not of this World.
The Characters of Martha and Mary.
The Gradual Progress of Evil. By VENN
Piety in the Female Sex. By WILBERFORCE
Rules for the Prevention of Evil Speaking.
Rules for Reading the Scriptures. By JAMES
Advantages of an Early Piety. By TILLOTSON
The Penitent's Offering, By MRS HEMANS 103
Influence of the Christian Ministry. By J. ERS-
The Pleasures of a Religious Life. By J. FOSTER 116
The Death of the Righteous. By CowPER
The Voyage of Life. By DR JOHNSON
Sincerity in Friendly Intercourse. ADVENTURER 128
Youth, a Season for the Acquisition of Knowledge.
The Immortality of the Soul argued from the
Desire of Happiness. By CHATEAUBRIAND 134
Reflections on the Death of a Friend. By DR
Spiritual Pride. By J. FAWCETT
The Stranger and his Friend. Matt. xxv. 35-40.
Complaisance in Matters of Religion. By SHER-
Antiquity and Excellence of Sacred Music. By G.
Advantages of Public Worship. By DR LEECH-
Advantages of Prayer. By DR LEECHMAN
Religious Retirement. By ATTERBURY
Government of the Passions. By G. GREGORY 188
Habitual Remembrance of God. By GISBORNE. 194
God Omnipresent. By JAMES EDMESTON.
Maternal Resignation. From HEBREW TALES' 200
Submission to the Will of Providence.
On the Study of the Bible. GLEANER
Proofs of the Divine Origin of Christianity. By
Moral Precepts of the Gospel. By BOGUE
Importance of Sensibility to Piety. By V. KNOX 222
Religion favorable to the Enjoyments of Life.
Advantages of the Symbolical Style of the Scrip-
The First Sabbath. By GRAHAME
A SEASON OF RELIGIOUS THOUGHT.
THERE are emotions which every where characterize the different seasons of the year. In its progress, the savage is led, as well as the sage, to see the varying attributes of the Divine Mind; and, in its magnificent circle, it is fitted to awaken in succession, the loftiest sentiments of piety which the heart can feel. When spring appears, when the earth is covered with its tender green, and the song of happiness is heard in every shade, it is a call to us to religious hope and joy. Over the infant year, the breath of heaven seems to blow with paternal softness, and the heart of man willingly partakes in the joyfulness of awakened nature. When summer reigns, and every