페이지 이미지
PDF
ePub

THE

2309

NORTH BRITISH REVIEW.

NOVEMBER, 1855, AND FEBRUARY, 1856.

VOLUME XXIV.

AMERICAN EDITION, VOL. XIX.

NEW YORK :
PUBLISHED BY LEONARD SCOTT & CO.,

79 FULTON STREET, CORNER OF GOLD STREET.

1855.

INDEX TO VOL. XXIV.

A

have astounded the national conscience, ib.; for-

mer well-defined lines of separation between par-
AUSTRIAN empire, heterogeneous elements of

, 149. ties now removed, 98, 99; embarrassment of pub-

licity, 100; consequence of the present theory of
B

Cabinet agreement, 102; is Cabinet union indis-

pensably necessary? 103; real use of cabinets,
Baptists, persecution of, in Germany, 219.

104.
Blackie, Professor, on the distinction between the Centralization (political) contrasted with free associa-
school and university, 196.

tion, 211.
Blair's sermons, reason of their popularity, 255.

Chalmers' (Dr.) West Port scheme, 83; character
Bunsen's Signs of the Times, 206; just notion and

of his sermons, 255.
estimate of the Chevalier Bunsen, 207; impres-

Church of England, its defects as a home mission
sion made by him on this country, 208; present City missionaries, their training and discipline, 89.

association, 81; wants lay-workers, 84.
influence and position in Germany, 209 charac- Colour-blindness, 174; this interesting peculiarity
ter of his "Signs of the Times," 209, 210; the
principle of free association, 210; political cen-

first noticed in 1684, ib.; the subject discussed by
tralization, 211; claims by the clergy to a divine

Sir D. Brewster and Professor Wartmann, 175;
right to rule over the consciences of men, ib;

Dr. George Wilson's Researches, ib.; biographi-
Puseyism, 212; freedom of conscience the ante-

cal notice of Dr. Wilson, 176; nature of colour-
cedent to all social liberty and civil rights, 213;

blindness, 177; cases illustrative of its degrees
rise of a persecuting spirit, 214; cases in Baden,

and varieties, 177, 178; colours perceived with
Italy, and Austria, 216; Stahl's theory of intol-

most difficulty or most liable to be confounded,
erance, 217; his doctrine of the Church, 218;

180; total invisibility of red, 181; extent to
persecution of the Baptists in Germany, 219;

which colour-blindness prevails in males and fe-
Bunsen's treatment of Stahl's sophistries, 220;

males, 183; chromatic theory, colours in the choroid
intolerance of the Russian Church, 221; the

coat, ib.; the retinal thories, 183; the prevention
future of Puseyism and Popery, 222.

and cure, and the professions for which it disquali-
Butler, Professor, peculiar excellences of his pulpit

fies, 186, 187; nature and danger of railway sig-
discourses, 268.

nals, 187; danger of red and green signals at
Butler, Samuel, 27; his late appearance as an au-

sea, 189; danger of colour-blindness in the physi-
thor, ib.; early life and education, 28; occupation

cian, the druggist and the cook, ib.; in the opera-
in middle age, 29; first literary attempts, political

tions of war and in criminal trials, ib.
ballads, 31; his antipathy to the Puritans inspired Conscience, freedom of the precursor of all other
his muse, 32; gradual practice as a writer, 33;

social blessings, 213.
what first suggested Hudibras, 34; outline of the Copper, peculiarities in the temper of, 13.
first part, with specimens, 35; its reception, 36 ; Crime, comparative state of, in London and
did it call forth a golden shower ? ib.; outline of

continental towns, 77; in England, Scotland,
the second part, 37; neglect of the poet, 38;

and Wales, 78; expense of punishing compared
literature of the Restoration, ib. ; Davenant, Wal-

with expense of preventing, 230.
ler, Cowley, Dryden, 39; characteristic features of Crimes, disposal of

, 151.
this literature, 40; Butler's social relations, 41;

Cromwell

, specimen of political squibs written
third part of Hudibras, 42; satirizes the licen-

against, 30.
tiousness of the age of Charles II., 43; his list of

D
characters, 43, 44; his literary forte was satire,
44; had a crabbed and ill-conditioned element in " Doctor Antonio" reviewed, 286; its general char-
him, 45; general view of his character and acter, with extracts, 286, 296; the ethical errors
genius, 46; it is his wit that has made him im of the book, 290.
mortal, 47; makes his best appearance in octosyl- Drummond of Hawthornden, his notes of conversa-
labic doggrel, ib.

tions with Ben Jonson, 249; his character of
Jonson, 254.

Cabinets and Statesmən, 97; anomalous and unsat-

isfactory position of our internal politics, ib.; re- Education for the Metropolis of Manufactures, 1;
cent breakings up and reconstructions of Cabinets industrial greatness of Britian, ib.; the people of

« 이전계속 »