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LONGMAN AND CO.; HAMILTON AND CO.; SIMPKIN AND CO.; HOULSTON

AND WRIGHT; COWIE AND CO.; J. CAPES; SMITH, ELDER AND CO. ;
E. BUMPUS; J. WALLER; J. THOMAS; L. BOOTH; A. CLEAVER; UPHAM
AND BEET; BELL AND DALDY; WILLIS AND SOTHERAN; BICKERS AND
BUSH; W. HEATH; J. TOOVEY; AND J. WHELDON.

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CONTENTS.

PRINCIPAL SUBJECTS OF PUBLIC INTEREST IN ENGLAND AT THE COMMENCE-

MENT OF THE YEAR-Parliamentary Reform and the Relations of France,

Italy, and Austria-Agitation about Reform in some parts of the country

--Conspicuous part taken by Mr. Bright--The public generally show

little interest in the subject-Speculations on party politics—Anticipa-

tions of an eventful Session—The Queen opens Parliament in person on

the 3rd of February—The Speech from the Throne—Allusion to Parlia-

mentary Reform-In the House of Lords the Address is moved by the

Earl of Winchelsea, and seconded by Lord Ravensworth—The Earl of

Granville enters into a discussion of public affairs and Ministerial policy

-The latter is vindicated at some length by the Earl of Derby-His

emphatic declaration with regard to our relations with France and the

prospects of Peace-Remarks of Earl Grey, the Earls of Hardwicke and

Carlisle, and Lord Brougham—The Address agreed to nem. con. It is

moved in the House of Commons by the Hon. C. H. Trefusis, seconded by

Mr. Beecroft_Viscount Palmerston follows with some remarks and in-

quiries upon foreign affairs - The Chancellor of the Exchequer enters

fully on the subject of our foreign relations, expresses great anxiety for

Peace, and for supporting the Alliance between France and England-

Lord John Russell follows on the same subject-Remarks upon the state

and prospects of Italian affairs—The Address is voted without a division.

LAW OF REAL PROPERTY_SIMPLIFICATION OF TITLES —— The Solicitor-

General introduces two Bills for this purpose, which are very favourably

received by the House of Commons-Lord St. Leonards expresses objec-

tions to the measures in the House of Lords—After some discussion in

Committee the Bills are unavoidably postponed. FOREIGN AFFAIRS--

Lord Palmerston brings the state of our European relations before the

House of Commons and requests explanations The Chancellor of the

Exchequer makes a statement respecting the French occupation of Rome

and the prospects of Europe-Lurd John Russell remarks on the state of

things in Italy. The Case of the French ship Charles-et-Georges-Debates

on this question in both Houses-Speeches of Lord Wodehouse, who

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