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| Beche, Sir H. De la, his efforts to advance

the study of Surface Geology, 396.
Aborigines of New Zealand, feelings of, to- Bethune, Alexander and John, story of, 174

wards the settlers, 340_massacre of -literary merit of their writings, 177.
Wairau, 341.

Blackie, Professor, merits of his translation
Æschylus, life and professional career of, of Æschylus, 273.

271 ---attractions of Æschylus to a modern | Blindness, Milton's account of the coming
English reader, 277.

on of, 320--how far it may be considered
Agassiz, account of his glacial hypothesis, as a qualification for writing Paradise

Lost, 334.
Agricultural Geology, history of, 393-ad Buckley, T. A., merits and defects of his

vantages of, 395—-maps required, shewing translation of Æschylus, 273.
the superficial deposits as well as the rock Bureaucracy in France, picture of, 563—
formations, 396_- defective knowledge re fatal to Republicanism, 581.

specting the distribution of soils, 418. Burns and his school, 149_cottar education
Aramaean Gospel of Matthew, question of, and morality in Burns' time, 150_embar-
discussed, 432.

rassment and bewilderment with which
Arbitration, advantages of, as a means of he was regarded by Reviewers, 152

settling international disputes, 9, 39. the Night of the Gospel, 157-Burns' po-
Arctic Expeditions first suggested by Capt. litics, 158_Scottish life and Seottish

Scoresby, 447—first Expedition in 1815, song, 159_decline of Scottish song after
448—land journeys, 453—tragedy of Mr. the time of Burps accounted for, 159—
Hood and Michel the Iroquois, 455_Mag importance of popular song literature,
netic Pole discovered, 463_Sir John
Franklin's Expedition in 1845-Search- Burnes, Capt., his mission to Caubul, 241–
ing Expeditions, 467_probable existence death and character of, 250.
of a Polar Basin, 486_ importance of the Burritt, Mr. Elihu, first conceived the idea
Arctic Expeditions, 489– Expedition pro of a Peace Congress, 7.
posed between Nova Zembla and Spitz-
bergen, 490.
Arminianism, distinction between Evange-Calotype likeness, how it differs from a por-
lical and Pelagian, 517.

trait, 92.
Artistic vision, importance of acquiring the Caricature, wherein it consists, 94.
faculty of, 101.

Carlyle, Thomas, the relation he occupies
Athenian Art, character of, before and after to Christianity, 369- his Life of John
Phidias, 105.

Sterling, 371-his reason for writing this
Austin, Capt., his Expeditions to the Polar biography, 371-comparison between his
Seas, 483.

“Life” and Archdeacon Hare's, 372
special criticism of the work, its style,

373-specimens of its rich literary merit,
Back, Capt., his Expeditions to the Polar 374_delineation of Sterling's character,
Seas, 465.

376_his view of the chief end of man, 389.
Basque Language, one of the most remark- Categories, distinction between logical and

able of what are called incorporating lan grammatical, 215.
guages, 221.

Christian Life in Germany, re-awakening of,
Beatson, Capt., his Searching Expedition 279_Revolution of 1848 in relation to
for Sir John Franklin, 485.

the Church, 281 - dreadful impiety of


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German radicalism, 282-origin of the Divorce, Milton's views of the law of, 317.
Wittenberg Conference, 283-proceedings Dost Mahomed, sketch of his career, 235—-
during the three days," 284–formation dethrones Shah Soojah, 237_insincerity
of the Church Confederation, 285_happy and impolicy of Lord Auckland's treat-
effects of it, 286_Dr. Wichern and the ment of him, 249.
Inner-Mission, 287_Conferences of Stutt-
gardt and Elberfeldt, 289_increasing
activity of the Iuner-Mission, 291 -_dawn

East India Company, Mr. Kaye's pane-
of a new reformation, 293.

gyric on the administrative policy of, 249.
Christianity ought to be associated with li Education, Popular, progress of, in Great

terature, 361-its all pervading influence. Britain, 537—value of the labours of Sir
362—no valid division of sacred and pro James Kay Shuttleworth, 539-appoint-
fane in human nature and human life, 363.

ment and duties of Government Inspec-
Cobden, Mr., his motion in the House of tors, 540_standard for apprenticeship,
Commons, to submit international differ-

543_Pupil-Teacher system, 544_quali.
ences to arbitration, 11.

fications and stipends, 547 — collective
Coleridge, delineation of, by Carlyle, 380. examination in populous towns, 549—
Colonization, effects of, upon our social Queen's scholarships, 552 - small pro-
atmosphere, 336.

gress yet made and the remedy, 555--
Comparative Philology, 198-motives to the united and denominational schools, 567.

comparative study of language, 200 Egyptian language, causes of the degrada-
social character of language, 205 ---forma-

tion of, 211.
tion of language, 206_ the vocal elements,

Elliott, character of his poetry, 165.
207_relation of sound to sense, 208 Elohistic and Jehovistic theory of Newman,
symbolic expression, 209—the intellec Greg, and the German authors, 147.
tual element, 211_logical and gramma-

Emigration to New Zealand, 336-hints to
tical categories, 215–inflection of words, emigrants, 355.
217--synthetic power of language, 221-
reaction of language on national mind,
223--causes of the loss of inflections, 225

Fine Arts in Edinburgh, 89--works of the
-the Chinese, 227-common origin of calotypist and the painter compared, 90.--
language, 229.

the three divisions of art, 91-indivi.
Congress of Nations at Brussels, Paris, dual idealization, 93_distinction between
Frankfort, and London, for the promo-

portraiture and caricature, 94-specific
tion of Peace, 7-35.

idealization, 95-generic idealization, 99
Cooper, Thomas, notice of his “ Purgatory -faculty of artistic vision, 101-Athe-
of Suicides," 165.

nian art before and after Phidias, 105–
Copleston, Bishop, Memoir of, 492_Cople-

the arbiters of artistic success ought to
ston's labours for the revival of learning be educated for the task, 109-influence
at Oxford, 492_important omissions in of the annual exhibition in Edinburgh,
the Memoir, 493_extensive influence as 110_suggestions in regard to a gallery
a College tutor, 495_testimony of Mr. of art and the annual issue of engrav-
Hughes, 495_Dr. Whately's obligations

ings, 111_what can teaching do? 115-
to him, 496_his connexion with the pass-

the Caracci, 117.
ing of the Examination Statute of 1800, Foster's Essay on the “ Aversion of Men of
497-his opinions on University Reform, Taste to Evangelical Religion," remarks
499_Sir D. K. Sandford's opinion of his on, 360.
Work on Necessity and Predestination, France in January 1852, 559-present sad
501_his opinion of the Tractarians, 503 aspect, 560—the defunct Constitution,
another biography required, 505.

561_central bureaucracy of France, 563
“ Creed of Christendom,” by W. R. Greg, _difficult position of the President, 563
reviewed, 138.

-organisation of the legislative body,
564-denial of the right of the majority,

565_vice of Universal Suffrage, 567-
Davidson, Dr. Samuel, review of his Intro conduct of the Legislative Assembly, 569
duction to the New Testament, 422.

-national craving for rest, 571-position
Democracy and Imperialism singularly of the contending parties before the coup
combined in France, 587.

d'état, 571-usurpation and election of
Direct and indirect taxation compared, 63 Louis Napoleon, 573_difference of Eng-
-evils of direct taxation, 68.

lish and French capabilities, 575-bur-
Disarmament, general and simultaneous, eaucracy fatal to Republicanism, 583-
possibility of, 17.

real security for good Government, 585_

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democracy and imperialism combined,587 India, frontier wars of, 230_further exten-

Constitution of Napoleon, 589-Pros- sion of the frontier 230_the Douranee
pects of France from Napoleon, 591 empire, 231-_Afghan feuds and uşurpa.
effect of a war on his position, 595-dan tions, 233_rise of Dost Mahomed, 235
ger of suppressing a free press, 597— _dethronement and exile of Shah Soo-
folly of relying upon the priests, 598. jah, 237-sinister policy of the British
Franklin, Sir John, his first attempt to Government, 239_the Simlah manifesto

reach the Polar Sea by land, 453_second inconsistent with truth, 249_murder of
journey, 458_expedition in 1845, 466– Burnes, 251 - his character, 251_disas-
searching expeditions, 467-probability of ters at Caubul, 253_murder of Mac-
his return, 487.

naghten, 255-ignominious failure of the

war, 257 - merits of Mr. Kaye's History
Geology of the Surface and Agriculture, 390

of the War in Afghanistan, 258.
--recent and remote strata, 391-history

Inner-mission of the German churches, ori-
of agricultural geology, 393_-defects of

ginated by Wichern, 287_its objects and
the geological maps hitherto constructed,

labours, 291.
394_advantages of agricultural geology,

| Inspiration, Archbishop Whately's view of,
395_maps of surface geology, 396---dis-

143_some of Greg's objections answered,

tribution of the northern superficial de-
posits, 399_erratic deposits of Britain,

International code for the maintenance of
401--hypotheses regarding erratic de-

peace advocated, 9.
posits, 407-diluvial and glacial hypo-

Introductions to the Scriptures, notices of
theses, 408—-waves of translation, 411-

Horne's and Davidson's, 428.
subsidence and elevation of land, 413_

information furnished by polar voyages,
413_defective knowledge respecting the

Kaye, John William, his work on India re-
distribution of soils, 418.

viewed, 230.
Germany, re-awakening of Christian life in,

Greg's “ Creed of Christendom” reviewed,

Languages, how distinguished from a dialect
138_essential qualification for investi-

on the one hand, and the family of lan-
gating the foundation of a creed, 138–

guages on the other, 203_social charac-
his logical pretensions are apt to mislead,

ter of language, 205_formation of, 206–
140-_objections relating to inspiration

common origin of, 229.
disposed of, 141-inspiration not of de-

| Legacy duty, one of the most equitable and
grees- Whately's view, 143_questions - least burdensome taxes, 75.
proposed to Mr. Greg, 144--Elohistic

Literature and Christianity, relations of, 359
and Jehovistic theory, 147-alleged poly-

-Christianity ought to be associated with
theism of the Jews, 147-general view of

literature, 361_change in the tone of our
the work, 148.

literature, 365 – mistaken opinion that
what is vicious in our present literature

and theology has been wholly imported
Hare, Archdeacon, notice of his “Life of from Germany, 366_Carlyle's estimate
Sterling,” 371--comparison between his

of the importance of the literary function,
work and that of Carlyle, 372.

Horne. Mr. Hartwell, merits and faults of Literature of the New Testament, 422-
his “ Introduction," 428.

1 method of divine revelation beyond the
House-tax unites most merits, and is open limit of human analogies, 423_-unparal-
to fewer objections than any other tax,

leled ascendency and all-pervading influ-

ence of the New Testament, 426-proof
Hugo, M. Victor, his inaugural address at of divine origin, 427—early literature,
the Paris Peace Congress, 14.

427 – Mr. H. Horne's “ Introduction,”
Humboldt, William von, a chief promoter

428_origin of the four gospels and their
of the study of comparative philology, 200

relation to one another, 429_question
-merits and defects of his work on the

of an original Aramaean Gospel of Mat-
Kawi language, 202.

thew, 432-epistles of the New Testa-
ment, 440-general cliaracter of each,

440—the apocalypse, 443.
Income-tax unfair, irritating, and demoral.

izing, 67_opinions of Mill and M'Culloch,
68-objectionable reasoning of Sir Chas. Macnaghten, William, an adviser of Lord
Wood, 67, note.

Auckland, 247-his murder, 255.1

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Magnetic Pole discovered by Sir John Ross, inaugural address of M. Victor Hugo,

14-expenditure of Europe on the main-
Methodism. See Wesley.

tenance of armies, 16-Frankfort Con-
Mill, Mr., his opinion on the income-tax, 68 gress, 20-Humboldt and Liebig, 20-
-on the house-tax, 74—and on the legacy London Congress, 24-inaugural address

by Sir David Brewster, 26.
Milton's Life and Works, 295—deep and Polar Seas, expeditions to, 446—probable

habitual seriousness his great character- existence of a Polar Basin, 486.
istic, 297_theory that varying sensibility, Polar Voyages, instructive details furnished
must, in a poet, predominate over prin- by, to the science of Geology, 413.
ciple, 298—his austerity not relieved by Pottinger, Eldred, achievement of, at Herat,
humour, 305 — his poetical preferences, 245.
307—his theory of poetry, 309_style of Prelacy, Milton's labours for the abolition
his early poems, 310-projects of a great of, 315.
poem, 312_engages in political contro- Pupil-teacher system, 544_its superiority
versy, 314 — polemic against prelacy, to the former system of monitors, 544.
315-his marriage, 316-his political " Purgatory of Suicides," merits and defects
tracts, 319_his blindness, 320_his fa- of, 165.
vourite classical authors, 325-contrast Puritanism, Milton's favour for, 297.
of earlier and later poems, 327 — what
probably determined his choice of Para-

dise Lost for a subject, 330-character Republicanisın incompatible with Bureau-
of his prose works, 335.

cracy, 581.
Miracles, Newman's theory of, 121. | Reynolds, Sir Joshua, his exposition of ge-
Missionary operations in New Zealand, 353 neric idealization, 99.

-bad effects of High Church bigotry, 354. Richardson, Sir John, his first Land Jour-
Müller's “ Ancient Art and its Remains ” ney towards the Polar Sea, 454_second
reviewed, 89.

Journey, 458_Expedition in search of

Sir John Franklin, 468.
Napoleon, Louis. See France in 1852. Rogers, Professor, his contributions to the
Newman's “ History of the Hebrew Mon- science of geology, 412.

archy" reviewed, 119_his theory of mi. Ross, Sir John, his first Arctic Expedition
racles, 121--objections to the history 123 in 1815, 448-private Expedition in 1829,
-the prophetical writings, 134-general 462—discovers the magnetic pole, 463
character of Mr. Newman's objections,

his Searching Expedition, 478.

Russian designs upon India, 234.
Nicoll, Robert, his early history, 168—his

politics, 170_character of his poetry,
172-his death, 173.

Sanscritic languages, their chief character-

istic is their synthetic power, 221.

Scott, David, his works slowly appreciated,
Otago and Canterbury, Setttlements of, 357.
Owen, John, D.D., 184_Dr. Owen in his

Scottish song, decline of, after the time of
library, 186_extent of early non-confor-

Burns, accounted for, 159-importance
mist libraries, 186, note--early history,

of popular song-literature, 181.
187-his connexion with Cromwell 188
-gives to the world thirty volumes of

Scripture passages objected to by Newman

explained, 122.
theology, 189—popularity as a preacher, Semitic tongues, their excellences and de-
191_his written style, 191-merits of

fects, 223.
the new edition of his works, 197.

Shah Soojah, expulsion from the throne
Oxford Colleges, view of, 200 years ago, 184

and attempts to regain it, 273.
-Dr. Copleston's efforts to reform, 492.

Shuttleworth, Sir James Kay, value of his

labours in the cause of Popular Educa-
Parry, Capt., his Voyages of Discovery in tion, 539.
the Arctic Seas, 452.

Smibert's Widow's Lament, 160.
Peace Congresses, l-first Peace Society Smith, William, his contributions to agri-

established in 1815, 6-first Peace Con cultural geology, 392, 407.
gress in 1848, 7-Prize Essays, 7-ar- Sterling, John, significance attached to the
bitration and mediation, international life of, 371_Carlyle's mistaken view, 372
code, 7, 39-general disarmament, 10,41 --Archdeacon Hare's a more truthful
-Mr. Cobden's motion in the House portrait, 373_Carlyle's estimate of his
of Commons, 11-Congress at Paris, 12 intellectual and moral qualities, 376

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influence of Coleridge upon his reli- 1
gious opinions, 381_Sterling in the
Church, opposite accounts by Hare and War, argument against, 27—its results, 37;
Carlyle, 383_his speculative difficulties, I see Peace Congress_wars since the world
385_issue of the struggle, 388.

became Christian, classified according to
Stow, Mr, of Glasgow, his gallery lesson

the origin and object, 39, note.
system, 553.

Webster, Dr. Noah, originated the first

Peace Society, 6.

Wesley and Methodism, by Isaac Taylor,
Taxation, principles of, 49_our taxation

506 sketch of the character, qualifi-
not scientific but empirical, 51_its

cations and labours of John Wesley, 507
amount diminishing when compared with

--of Whitefield, 510 — important ser-
the numbers and wealth of the nation, vices to religion accomplished by Me
52_comparative taxation of England

thodism, 515_doctrinal 'tenets of Me-
and United States, 54-proportion levied

thodists, distinction between Evangelical
from the rich and poor, 55-enriching and Pelagian Arminiapism, 517-pro-
tendencies of reduced duties an axiom of bable permanence of Wesleyan Method-
financial policy, 62– conditions necessary

ism, 519-an itinerant as compared with
in a perfect tax, 63-comparative merits

a fixed ministry, 522_relation of the
of direct and indirect taxation, 63--insu A postolic succession to Methodism, 527–
perable objections to the income tax, 67 -

consent of the flock necossary to the for-
sarge revenue cannot be levied from the

mation of the pastoral relation, Hooker's
few, 69-cost of collection of different view, 529_organization of Wesley's In-
taxes, 72—mischief of change of taxes, 75

stitute, 533-Methodism of the time com-
-indirect expense of indirect taxation,

pense of indirect taxation. L ing, 535.
77_taxes should be capable of being Whately, Archbishop, his acknowledgment
levied without causing irritation. 81_1 of his obligations to Copleston, 495.
reform rersus retrenchment, 84-scheme

| Whitefield, sketch of his character and
of taxation suggested to the Chancellor of labours, by Isaac Taylor, 510.
the Exchequer, 87.

Wichern, Dr., founder of the Inner-Mis-
Taylor, Isaac, review of his work on Wesley sion, eloquent appeal of, to the Witten-
and Methodism, 506.

berg Conference, 287.
Thom, Wm., of Inverury- notice of his Wood, Sir Chas., lax morality of, in advo-

“ Rhymes and Recollections of a Hand- cating his continuance of the income tax,
loom Weaver," 178-sketches of factory

67, 71-scheme of taxation suggested to
life in Aberdeen, 179_effects of song on him, 87.

factory workers, 180.
Toleration under a theocracy equivalent to
treason, 133.

Zealand, New, emigration to, previous to
Translations from the Classics, 259—advant 1839, 337—-foundation of new settle-
age of a complete series of translations, ments, 337-conduct of the aborigines,
259—importance of rigid literality, 261– 340_ the Wairau massacre, 341-sup-
translations from prose writers, 263—| pression of the Maori hostilities, and re-
translations from the poets, 264-the turn of prosperity to the colony, 343–
question as between prose and poetical Sir George Grey's successful policy, 344
translations brought to a practical issue -physical aspect of the country, its vege-
in the two works of Mr. Buckley and i tation, 346- Kawri pine forests, 317-its
Professor Blackie, 271.

minerals, 349_ the Maori race, 349-the
woman- the labourer, 351_Maori lau-

guage, 352--susceptibility to religious
United States taxation compared with that impressions, 353—rival missionaries-
of Great Britain, 54.

disastrous results of Bishop Selwyn's
Universal Suffrage, working of, in France, teaching, 354_hints to emigrants, 355-

Otago and Canterbury, 357.


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