Imágenes de páginas


helluo librorum, 369-reverence for circulates the Petition of Right
religion in his works, ib.-charge of without the legal words of Royal
plagiarising from Sterne, 370-com- Assent, 87 — his determination to
parison of the Caxtons with Tristram adjourn Parliament, 88—the Speaker
Shandy, 371-inexhaustible types of held in the chair, ib. - declaration
character in My Novel, 372–sympa-

of the Commons respecting levying
thetic portraiture of his poet-hero taxes without their authority, 89—
Leonard, 373–separate missions of dispersion of his collection of pictures,
the two heroines of My Novel, 374

traces of the poet in its style, 375– Charles V. of France, his collections of
Waife, a character sui generis, ib. - art and of manuscripts, 288.
Arabella Crane, an original character, Church extension, Bishop of London's
376-rule for retaining the morning Fund for, 432—particulars of the
of life after its meridian, 377 scheme, 433 - contributions for the
question as to the inspiration of Free Church in Scotland, 435 —
his poems discussed, 378–didactic limited success of the Fund, 436–
poems, 379— Retirement man's final its comprehensive character an ele-
choice,' ib.-.The Desire of Fame,' ment of weakness, 437– proposal to
381—The Boatman, a weird and exclude parts of the plan, 438-
mystic poem, 382

- poems of the remaining objects of the Fund: mis-
affections, 383–idyllic poems, 3844 sionary clergy and stations, churches
• Mind and Body,' a semi-satirical and schools, 439.-suggestions as to
poem, 385-mean illustrations, 386– the general management of the Fund,
narrative poetry, ib. — “The Fairy 441-help from local sources, 442-
Bride,' 387-noble picture of Milton, obligations of landowners and em-
388-power to portray nature and ployers of labour, 443—importance
invest it with a soul, 389 — fine of parochial subscriptions, 444
passages cited, 390-clever sketch of voluntary rate, ib.
St. Stephen's, 391-cultivation of the Circassian prisoners, daring exploit of
Classic Muse, 392—melancholy of

his most beautiful poenis, 393—re-

Civilians (ecclesiastical lawyers), nature
semblance to Goldsmith, 394—and of their office, 470.
Gray, 395-contemporary deprecia-

Clement, Recognitions of, a religious
tion of his literary productions, romance, relating to a fellow-labourer

of St. Paul, 173.
Burke (Edmund), on the necessity of

Cobden's (Mr.) letter to Mr. Scovell on
clerical subscription, 473.

the American War, 278.
Burman's Latin Anthology, 219.

Colbert's enrichment of the Louvre, 295.
Burnes, our chief Central-Asian classic, Coles's (Capt.) turn-table, and its

adaptation to cupola-ships, 422.
Buxton's (Mr.), plan of Reform ex- Commons (House of), privileges, 69–
amined, 567.

early establishment of the forms of

Parliament, 71.

Communion (Holy), forced, 159.

Confederates : the South not fighting
Cæsura in hexameter verse, object of, for slavery, 251 the contest a

struggle for empire, 252-uniformly
Callimachus, epigrams of, 215.

unfortunate attempts to form a navy,
Catherine de Médicis', * Discours mer- 255—the contest compared to a game

veilleux de la Vie de,' erroneously of chess, 257—-consequences of the
ascribed to H. Stephens, 362.

subjugation of the Confederates, 258
Catullus, coarseness of, 209-a diligent --hatred of the Yankee a sacred tradi.
imitator of the Greeks, 219.

tion, 261-probable consequence of
Chalcedon, council of, 159.

dispossessing the Southerns of their
Cuandos clause, its effect, 549.

estates, 262-Southern claim of a
Charles I., turning point in his des- purely legal nature, 277- parallel

tiny, 74-Buckingham's influence in with the Irish Rebellion of 1798,
creating a breach between the King 282.
and the Commons, ib.—the King's Corolly's (A.) attempt to penetrate to.
infatuated letter to the Commons, Khiva, imperfection of his disguise,
79–Mr. Forster on his character, 81 487.

[ocr errors]



Continuity of law the one great feature tion of the walls of Troy, 112-cor-
of the Constitution, 77.

rection of a misconception, 574.
Council of Nice, new information re- Duruy's (M.) plan for special educa.
specting, 169.

tion, 409.
Council of Robbers, a name given to
the Council of Ephesus, 159.

Cowper's (the poet) versions of Owen's
Epigrams, 288.

Education (French), see French Educa.
Cowper's (B. H.) translation of Syriac tion.
miscellanies, 175.

Elephant, Aristotle's account of the,
Cresswell's translation of Aristotle's 55.
History of Animals, 56.

Eliot (Sir John), family of St. German's,
Cromwell's first return to Parliament, 61-his fearless action as a Parlia-

mentary leader,67—speech in favour of
Crimean War, its most important re- Parliamentary privileges, 67—against

sult to check Russian encroachments, increase of Customs duties, 68-his

summary of debates in Charles I.'s
Cuckoo, its habits, 50.

first Parliament, 69 - courage and
Cureton's (Dr.) labours in the arrange. energy proved by a letter of Strafford,

ment of Syriac MSS., 153—works on 72–explanation of limiting the vote
Syriac literature, 156 — history of of Tonnage and Poundage to one
John of Ephesus, 157-translation of year, 73—courage in attacking the
the Spicilegium Syriacum, 166 Duke of Buckingham, 76m-carries
festal letters of Athanasius, 168- four resolutions against him, 79—the

loss to the world by his death, 177. King's inference from Eliot's com-
Cuttlefish considered delicacies by the parison of Buckingham to Sejanus,
Greeks, 46.

81-Eliot committed to the Tower,
ib. — charges against him as Vice-
Admiral of Devon, 82 — arguments

against a forced loan, ib.- the first
Danæus (Danés) Greek Professor at the among the framers of the Petition of
Collège de France, 340.

Right, 86-declines to answer ques-
Delegates (Court particulars of tions relating to his conduct in Par-

appeal in spiritual causes, 474. Sec liament, 90-committed to the Tower,

ib.-demurrer to the information in
Democracy, do justification for con- the ; Star Chamber, ib. — writes in

necting freedom and progress with, prison his treatise 'De jure Majes-
267-historical examples of its ty- tatis, 91 — various knowledge and
ranny, ib. — fallacy respecting pro- scholarship of that work, ib.-sen-
gress, 268—the Yankees not the in- tenced to a fine of 2000 marks
carnation of human progress, 270— and imprisonment during the King's
real charac:er of the freedom of pleasure, 91 — vindictive conduct of
which America is the representative, Charles in refusing his body to his
281-democracy its contemptible
and its terrible aspect, 286.

Engraving, decline of English, 12.
Denton's "Servia and the Servians,' Epigrams, Greek contrasted with Latin

and modern, 205—qualities of a bee
Derby's (Earl of) translation of the required in an epigram, 206 — the

• Iliad,' 93— difficulties of translation, sting absent in Greek epigrams, 207–
ib.- the draniatic element one of the no absolute requirement save brevity,
chief beauties of the “lliad,' 95- ib.-original province of the epigram,
object of Homer's similitudes, 96—a 208 - Martial and Catullus, 209–
poet's difficulties his opportunities, cleverness wasted by commentators,
97—Homer's epithets, ib.-character 214–Theocritus and Callimachus, 214
and specimens of the translation, 103 -English parallels to the Greek epi-
--critical examination of some pas- grams, 216-modern collections, 225
sages, 105 — Homeric interpolations, -neglected stores of Italian, Belgian,
106-continuity of the poem, 109– Gernian, French, and English Latin
Lord Derby's principle of rendering epigrams, 226 — old collections of
Greek proper names, 111-remark on Latin epigrams, ib.-epigrams on
Homer's accounting for the destruc- Popes Alexander VI. and Leo. X.,

2 p 2

ستم 3

son, 92.


231 - humorous and satirical epi- principal evils of the system, 417–
grams, 233-punning epigrams, 235 Collège Chaptal, ib.
-epigrams of Sir Thomas More, 236 French language, its condition in the
-of Owen, 237-of Buchanan, 238 reign of Henry III., 357 — two dif-
-of Paterson and Bourne, 240- ferent attempts to enlarge its boun-
English epigrams, 242 — choice ex- daries, 358—Italianised in the reigns
amples, 244 - examples of humour of Henry II. and III., ib. -- present
and satire, 246—advice to epigram- tendency of French taste in language,
matists, 248.

Europe, survey of its present state, 149. neglect of Greek philology, 360.
Executions (Persian), Book of, 499.

Revolution, its roots in the ancien
Eylau, Russian superiority at the battle régime, 58.
of, 130.


Gardiner's history of James I., 62.
Federals, their Vandal policy in Vir- Generation, Aristotle's notion on spon-

ginia, 258--savagery in warfare, 270 taneous, 42.
-Northern cruelties classified, 271– Gibson's (Bishop) statement respecting
outrages on women and murders in the constitution of the Court of Dele-
cold blood, 272 strategy of the gates, 472.
generals, burglary and arson on a Gilchrist's life of William Blake, 1.
large scale, 273-desolation created Girdlestone's (Rev. C.) letter to the
by Sheridan and Sherman, ib.—calcu- Bishop of London, 430.
lated barbarity of the Federal generals, Gold discoveries, effect of, 546.

Gondomar (Conde de) and James I., 63.
Finch's (Sir J.) unconstitutional con- Gray's (D.) poems, 13.
duct as Speaker, 89.

Greek philology, French neglect of, 361.
Flavianus, heresy of, 159.

Testament, Erasmus's, the editio
Flaxman, the most gifted sculptor since princeps, 332—folio of 1550 the most
Michel Angelo, 5.

beautiful edition ever issued, 339—
Fontainebleau, school of, 289.

edition of 1551 the first introducing
Forster's (John) biography of Sir John division into verses, 334.

Eliot, 58—his works on the reign of Greek typography, outline of its history,
Charles I., 92. See Eliot.

Francis I.'s enthusiasm for Art, 289. Grey (Earl) on Parliamentary Reform,
French character, 398—- love of classifi- examination of his system, 565.

cation and generalisation, 402 — in- Guns and ships, four essential qualities
stinct for plan and pattern in every- of a gun, 421.
thing, 418.
education, the Baccalauréat-ès-let-

tres and ès-sciences, 399, 415 - Hawkins's (Dr.) Notes upon Subscrip-
pensions, ib.-proportion of pupils in

tion, 461.
public and private schools, ib.-74

Hayley, the biographer of Cowper, 15.
lycées, 400—Professeurs Agrégés and
Maîtres d'études, 40)---sketch of the

Herat, present state of, 508.

Hermit crab, 46.
studies of a youth, from 12 to 20, ib.

Hexameters (English), controversy on,
-old and new maîtres répétiteurs,

405-prison-like scholastic discipline Historical criticism (French), its super-
contrasted with Eton or Rugby, ib.

ficial level, 325.
regulation during the Ministry of

Homer. See • Derby.'
M. Fortoul, 406 — scission of the

Houghton's (Lord) edition of David
scientific examination, ib. — M. Du-

Gray's poems, 13.
ruy's project for l’Enseignement Hunfalvy's Vogul grammar, 491.
Professionnel, 407 — comprehensive Hungarian language, a variety of Ugro-
branches of special education, 409–

Finnic, 490.
little French contribution to classical
literature, 410- annual competition
of all the lycées, ib. inspection of

schools, 412 — Curriculum for the Impregnation, Herodotus's and Aris-
Baccalauréat-ès-lettres, 415 - four totle's notions on, 33.

Irish rebellion compared with American

secession, 283.
Ironmongers' Company's fund for the

redemption of British slaves in Bar-
bary, 65.

James I., character of his reign, 60-

his attempt to employ Spain against
the liberties of England, 63—threat
held over his head by Somerset, 64-
his struggle against English liberties,
65-commencement of the great issue

between King and Parliament, 67.
James's (Sir J. Kingston) translation of

the “Jerusalem Delivered,' 101.
John of Ephesus (Bishop), his ecclesi-


astical history, 157 — his vision in

prison, 163.
Justin II., mysterious sickness of, 141.

Kara-korum, pass of, 19,000 feet high,

Kavanagh's cruise of the 'Eva,' 485.
Kaye's history of the war in Afghanis-

tan, 485.
Khiva, cruel executions at, 499.
Kirghiz, a branch of Kazâk, 478.
Kutusoff's (Prince) remissness in

suffering the French to retire from
Moscow, 141-fear of English supre-
macy assigned as his motive by Sir
R. Wilson, 142.

the "Saturday Review,' 532–Turn-
bull v. Bird, 535—Sir C. O'Loghlen's
bill to amend the law, 538-danger-

ous clauses of the measure, 539.
Lion, its habits, 51.
Lioness, ancient error respecting the,

Loligo's changes of colour not caused

by emotion, 45.
Lothian's (Marquis of) work on the

Confederate secession, 253.
Louis XIV.'s collections of works of
art, 297.

- XVI.'s contributions to the Louvre,
Louvre, supposed origin of the name,

288-residence of Charles V., 16.--his
collections, ib.--pictures of Leonardo
da Vinci, 291-the Diana Huntress
the pearl of ancient sculpture, ib.-
pictures by Rubens, ib.-collections of
the banker Jabach, 293—works of
Paul Veronese, Poussin, and Claude
Lorraine, 294 — additions by Louis
XIV. and XV., 297 - Dutch and
Flemish pictures obtained by Louis
XVI., 298-decree of the National
Assembly for the conservation of
works of art, 299—the museum of the
Republic opened to the citizens, ib.
annual grant of 100,000 francs to
purchase pictures and statues, 300—
Buonaparte's acquisitions from the
conquered nations, 303 — triumphal
entry of the spoils of Rome and
Venice into Paris, 307-exhibition of
the spoil opened, 308—description of
the exhibition, 309– neglect of the
great masters during the empire,
310-correspondence of Lords Liver-
pool and Castlereagh on the restora-
tion of the plundered pictures, 313–
decisive letter of the Duke of Wel-
lington, 317 --- spoliation of the
Louvre, 321-retention of the ‘Mar-
riage of Cana' by Paul Veronese, ib.
-the deserted walls refilled from
French collections, 322.

Lagarde's (Dr. de) Syriac publications,

Land's (Dr.) essay on John of Ephesus,

164_his. Anecdota Syriaca,' 175.
Latin Bible, the scripture of the ortho-

dox Catholic Church, 332.
Leipsic, battles of, 147.
Leo X., epigram on his sale of indul-

gences, 251.
Leonidas of Tarentum, epigrams of, 213.
Lewes's seaside studies, 45-analysis of

Aristotle's physical writings, 57.
Libel, leading principles of the law of,

522— libel and slander distinguished,
ib.libel alone punished criminally,
523—Lord Campbell's Act of 1843,
524_Woodfall's case, 525–Stockdale
v. Hansard, ib.-publication of a libel
ib.-malice defined, 526–privilege of
free discussion, 528—a law of libel
essential to the influence of the press,
530—principal libel cases, ib.-action
against the Scotsman,' 16.--against

Macgregor's Greek Anthology, 210.
Maittaire's Annales de l’Imprimerie des

Estienne, 325.
Martial's epigrams, 209_his defence of

personality and wantonness, 219–
flattery of Domitian, 221-English
imitations, 224 — the only notable

Latin epigrammatist, 225.
Meredith's (Owen) national songs of

Servia, 194,


Milman's (Dean) speech against Sub- his father, ib.-orders his brother's
scription, 450.

execution, ib.
Milosch, Prince of Servia, 187 - de- Phenomena (natural), three stages of
scribed by Mr. Denton, 199.

attempts to explain, 30.
Milton, Sir E. Bulwer Lytton's noble Philosophers' (ancient) anticipation of
picture of, 388.

modern discoveries, 29.
on free printing, 519.

Poet, mission of a true, 389.
Monophysites, persecution of the, 158. Poetical ideas from Greek sources, Eng-
Moorcroft's visit to Bok bara, 484.

lish, 210.
More's (Sir Thomas) epigrams, 236. Ports, defenceless state of English, 263.
Moscow, Sir R. Wilson's account of the Presbytery, James I.'s opinion of its
retreat from, 143.

agreement with monarchy, 458.
Mozley's (Rev. J. B.) remarkable Printing, obscure origin of the art, 337.

pamphlet on subscription, 466.
Mainro's translation of Lucretius, 101.
Mural deaps, revived agency of, 432.

Mydrites (Roman Catholic Albanians), Randolph's Memoirs of Sir Robert
their fidelity to the Sultan, 183.

Wilson,' 113.
Mysteriousness a characteristic of high Raphael's Madonna di Foligno, restora-
art, 12.

tion of, 307.

Remora, fable of its stopping ships, 49.
Napier (Sir Charles) in the Baltic,

Reform proposed by the ultra-Liberals,
Admiralty's neglect of, 428.

real character of, 284-embarrassing
Napier's (Rt. Hon. J.) answer to Dean

position of the Whig party, 542-ob-
Milman on Subscription to the Thirty-

ject of the Radicals, 543—Whig idea
nine Articles, 450.

of a model political system, ib.-Re-
Napoleon's Russian campaign, state-

form a chronic malady in our consti-
ment of the numbers and losses of

tutional system, 562-refusal of the
his army, 144.

working men to support Mr. Bright
Narses (the eunuch), monastery founded

except for universal suffrage, 564


Lord Grey's plan, 566--Mr. Buxton's
by, 163.
Nelson's (R.) suggestion for the erec-

project, 567. - gradations of vote-
tion of churches by landlords, 431.

power, ib.—Mr. Baines's Bill, 567–
Nutt's (Captain) piracies, 65.

Growing distrust of political experi-
ments, 568 — necessity of resistance

to absolute and unrestrained demo-

cracy, 570 - proposed despotism of
Ogilvie (Dr.) on Subscription to the the Trades' Unions, 574.
Thirty-nine Articles, 446.

Revolutions, two classes of, 562.
Owen's Latin epigrams, 237.

Russell (Earl) on the • History of the

English Government and Constitu-

tion,' new edition, 540_his part in

the Reform Act of 1832, 541.
Paganism in Europe, vestiges of, 193. Russian army described by Sir R. Wil.
Paterson's Latin epigrams, 240.

son, 130.
Paton's Danube and the Adriatic, 195.

encroachments checked by the
Peel (Sir R.), Lord Russell's estimate

treaty of Paris, 199.
of his violation of pariy obligations,
552-estimate of his career, 557.

Persian language, importance of the

study with reference to our rule in St. German's (Earl of), descendant of
India, 517.

Sir John Eliot, 62.
slaves in Central Asia, 495. Salamander described by Aristotle, 33.
Peshito version of the Bible, 179.

Samarcand described by Khanikoff, 502.
Petition of Right introduced in the Satrap, root of the word, 478.

Commons, 84; Mr. Forster's remarks Save (the), an important commercial
on the importance of the measure, highway, 192.

Scaliger's opinion of H. Stephens, 357.
Petrovitsch (George), liberator of Ser- Scapula's plagiarism of Stephens, 349.

via, his determined character, 186– Schönfelder's (Dr.) translation of John
extraordinary motive for shooting of Ephesus, 164,

« AnteriorContinuar »