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4-9-1932 CONTENT S.
A furvey of Quadrupeds.
rupeds in the nervous kind.
VII. The conclufion.
A furvey of Birds.
I. Of the motion of birds, and the parts
Of the wings of birds.
Of the tails of birds.
Of the legs and feet of birds.
II. Of the head, ftomach, and other parts
III. Of the migration of birds.
Of Infects and Reptiles.
I. Of infects in general;
II. Of the fhape and structure of infects.
CHAP. III. Of the eyes and antennae of infects
IV. Of the parts and motion of infects
V. Of the fagacity of infects to fecure them-
VI. Of the care of infects about their young. 82
II. Of the inhabitants of the waters.
Of vegetables peculiarly useful.
Practical inferences from the foregoing furvey 146
CHAP. I. That God's works are great and excellent. 147
II. That God's works ought to be enquired
into, and that fuch enquiries are com-
III. That God's works are manifest to all :
whence the unreasonableness of infidelity. 151
IV. That God's works ought to excite us to
V. That God's works ought to excite us to
VI. That we ought to pay God all due homage
and worship, particularly that of
T O T H E
ASTRO-THE Q L O G Y.
The author's glaffes and obfervations.
Of the Copernican system, and by whom cultivated.
Objections from fenfe answered.
Objections from philofophy answered.
Why most favoured by the author.
The author's opinion about the whiteness of the galaxy. 205
The author fufpects there are more new stars than ever
yet have been taken notice of.
His obfervations of them, and how to be observed
Mr. Huygens denies feas being in the moon.
The author's proof and obfervations of them.
Opinion of all nations about a Deity:
The division of the work.
The magnitude of the Universe. 219
CHAP. I. The ancient and modern reckonings. ibid.
II. The magnitude of the heavenly bodies. 221
III. The immensity of the heavens.
Their extent according to Ptolemy, and
Distances and sizes of the fixt stars. 230
CHAP. I. The numbers of the heavenly bodies in
II. The fixt stars are suns, &c.
Catalogues made of the fixt stars. 245
In what parts they appear, and what
в оок III.
CHAP. 1. The due as well as great distance of the
II. None of the globes interfere
III. Nice proportion of the distances of the
CHAP. III. Not observable among the fixt fars. 256
CHAP. I. This is a demonstration of God ibid.
A first mover.
II. Regularity of the motions of every globe. 267
Their directions and planes not casual. ibid.
Earth revolves, not the heavens.
IV. Periods of the primary planets
Proportion thereof 10 their distances. 281
V. Periods of the secondary planets
VI. Confancy and regularity of the celestial
CHAP. I. Canfonancy of all the bravenly bodies in