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its heterogeneous army into effi- weaker party the generous British ciency, and though the lessons of love of freedom and jealousy of war may gradually supply that despotism, whether wielded by military character in which for the an emperor or by a triumpant facpresent it is deficient, her gros tion. bataillons and her outpoured trea- But that devotion to the cause of sures will fail, like other armies and human freedom which has led us more ancient powers, to crush the already to make so many sacrifices, newly-won independence of a reso- has barred the way to our giving lute and united people.
to the South that moral encourageThe war, perhaps, is not one to ment accorded so often to comawaken our warm sympathies for munities engaged in the struggle either party. The unfriendly tone for independence and self-governof the organs of public opinion in ment. Recognition of their indethe North, when in recent years pendence and close commercial rethe military prestige of England lations with England, without reseemed for a space to wane, excited strictions upon trade, are earnestly not resentment among us, but sur desired by the people of the South; prise that an honourable rivalry and there may be a little impatience should have degenerated into jeal- that their nationality is as yet ousy, and that despotic Russia, ignored by the civilised world. A rather than free England, should more correct view appears, howpossess the sympathies of the great ever, to be taken by the heads of Anglo-Saxon Republic. Their im- the Government. “Our separation portunate demands for our partisan from the North," said President ship, at the same moment that they Davis lately,“ is as complete as if flouted our offers of mediation- it had been accomplished fifty years. their insolent threats of finding But I am far from complaining of compensation for Southern losses the tardy recognition of European in aggression upon the peaceful governments. It is better for us British provinces - their loud boast- that we should work out our own ings and ignominious defeat--would independence, and the rest will have enlisted on the side of the come in good time."
INDEX TO VOL. XC.
Absolutism, present position of, on the Bumbay, sailing of the Persian expedi-
tion from, 345.
Book clubs, origin of, 442.
Book-HUNTER AGAIN, THE, 55.
BOOK-HUNTER'S CLUB, TRE, 440.
Borasjoon, expedition against, 354.
his private printing - press, &c., 452
British Museum, origin of the, 70.
Social Science Association, 465.
BUCKLE, MR, HIS SCIENTIFIC ERRORS,
BURTON'S ANATOMY OF MELANCHOLY,
Bushire, landing of the Persian expedi-
and capture, 349.
Camden Society, the, 458.
Canterbury, the Archbishops of, Dr
Hook's lives of, 12.
Part I., 499—Part II., 555-.Part IIL,
DOCTOR'S FAMILY, Part I., 420- Part
5 et seq. — his claims on behalf of Carlyle's Autobiography, contrast be.
tween, and Wolff's, 137-comparison
ment of, 170.
Cats, rabies in, 225, 236.
Cavendish Society, the, 458.
gustine, 7 et seq.
Charterhouse, monks of the, executed
CIVILISATION, THE BARBARISMS OF, 87.
Coburg-Gotha, the Duke of, his reforms,
and their reception, 599.
Combe's Constitution of Man, anecdote ENGLISH HISTORY, VAUGHAN's Revolu.
TIONS IN, 166.
ing furnishing books to Public Lib. Ethersey, Commodore, his death, 358.
Faed, Mr, the Cottage Deathbed by, 207,
FAREWELL OF THE SEAL, THE, &c., 32.
PUGIN, &c., review of, 670.
FLUNKEYISM, on, 731.
ject of, 583.
Forbes, Edward, extracts, &c., from the
Foster, Mr Birket, the paintings of, 204.
in, 397-warlike tendencies of, and
Adminstrations were overthrown, 115. 170—his portrait of Cranmer, 172.
George II., the Royal library bequeathed
their value in dyspepsia, 415 et seq.-
Gibson, Mr, on the benefits of residence
in Rome to the Art-Student, 381, 382.
England, and its state in Weimar, 601. bis character, &c., as a speaker, 119.
friendship for Wolff, 145 et seq. Great Britain, her position with regard
Greco Café at Rome, the, and its fre-
Malady, 302–No. II., the Cure, 406. Gregory, Pope, his mission to England, 5.
seq.-sketch of his career, 550.
Harvard Library in America, the, 67.
546-method by which his discovery
Haslewood, Joseph, and his connection
Haughton, the execution of, under Henry
Havelock, General, his arrival in Persia,
Havelock the Dane, the reprint of, 448.
ungen Lied by, 602.
Henry VIII., influence and position of, Landscape, the English school of, 208.
-his character and objects, 170. Laud, Archbishop, Arminianism intro-
Lawrence, Mr, on hydropbobia, 230.
origin of the differences between Per graphy, 255.
L'Estrange, anecdotes, &c., from, 459.
Library of Anglo-Catholic Theology, the,
Liver, error of Mr Buckle regarding the,
485-Chap. III., Inchmahome, 492.
203– Mr Holman, painting by, 215 Lomond, Loch, 485, 486.
Captain, his Journal of the Persian Louis Philippe, circumstances of his over-
of Sarah Stout, 24-bis portrait of
Mad Dogs, I., Vulgar Errors, 222-II.,
of the disease, 227–ÍV., Sigus of mad-
ness, 228– V., Stories of rabid dogs
Mahomed Yusuf, Khan of Herat, 344.
MANNERS, ON, 154.
Mary, Queen of Scots, the scene of her
childhood at Inchmabome, 494.
Matsys, Quentin, and his works, 365, 366.
dyspepsia, 414 et seq.
359 et seq.
MONBODDO, THE MEMORY OF, 363.
Mother, the, Mr Buokle on her infidence,
Moyam, adventure of Wolff at, 149.
lungs and the liver, 586.
Nagasaki, the scenery of, 614.
at the Social Science meeting, 475.
Duc d'Aumale's letter, 78.
Nash, Mr, illustrations of the Pilgrim's Railways and railway travelling, 89, 91.
Ray Society, the, 458
RECANTATION, THE, from Horace, 640.
Red Lions, origin of the, 473.
ception of the, 552.
Religion, the development of, Dr
Vaughan on, 168.
Religious Revolutions in English His.
RENAN, ERNEST, 626.
Vaughan on, 166.
down by, 201--on the advantages of
Robertson, Principal, Gilbert Stewart's
enmity to, 249-sketches of him by
Rodgers, Dr, and the Wallace Monu-
Romberg, case of hydrophobia from, 226.
Rowland's Letting of Humors Blood,
Lord Brougham on their repeal, 466. Colour SOCIETIES, 201.
Royal Society, the, their conduct toward
Ruskin, his denunciation of Rubens, and
answer to these, 366, 368—his esti.
to, 343-present position of absolut-
ism in, 397.
St Peter and St Paul, the college of, at
their eccentricities, 201 - landscapes Sanson, M., on canine madness, 230, 231,
232, 234, 235.
Sculptor, the, advantages of residence at
Sea-bathing as a cure for dyspepsia, 413.
SEARCH, THE, 640.