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285 Gusek, B. von, Die Stedinger. 12mo. 8s.

286 Laube, H., Das Gliick. Novelle. 12mo. 9s.

287 Lorenz, W., Die Reise nach Rom. Roman. 2 Bde. 12mo. 12s.

288 Penserosa, Die beiden Alberts, oder der homoopat. Novelle. 3 Bde. 12mo.

18s.

289 Remekhazy, Josephine von, Novellen. 3 Bde. 12mo. 15s.

290 Tarnow, Fanny, Spiegelbilder. IsterBd. 12mo. 8s.

291 Bartels, F., Otto von Falkeniui, oder der Christ und der Muhametaner. Erzali

lung. 12mo. 5s.

292 Ellendorf, J., Der heilige Bernhard von Clairvaux und die Hierarchie seiner

Zeit. 12mo. 7s.

293 Kerning, J. B., Der Student. 12mo. 3s. 6d.

294 Meritz, G., Der Abenteurer wider Willen. Erz'ahlung. 2 Bde. 12mo. 14s.

CLASSICAL LIT., PHILOLOGY, AND BIBLIOGRAPHY.

295 Analecta grammatica inai.in.am partem anecdota, ed. J. Eichenfeld et Stephanus

Endlicher. Pars II. 8vo. 7s.

296 jEschylea Orestia. Pars I. Agamemnon. Cum sclioliis, commentario et nolis

Spanhemianis. Ed. C. E. Haupt. 8vo. 9s.

297 Ambrosch, J., De Cliaronte Etrusco commentatio antiquaria. 4to. 5s.

298 Comelii Nepotis Opera, cum lect. var. Notis, etc., adj. E. Johanneau et 3. Maii

geart. 8vo. 8s.

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London: C. howoilh & Sons, Bell yard, Temple Bar*

INDEX

TO THE

NINETEENTH VOLUME

OF THE

FOREIGN QUARTERLY REVIEW.

A.

JEschylus, account of his tragedies, 447.

Algiers, regency of, situation and extent,
2—only a small portion of it occupied
by the French, 2, 3—population of, 21
—the Berbers, 21—25—the Moors, 25,
26—considerations on the French occu-
pation of the country, 26, 27.

Algiers, city of, described, 3—houses, 4
— public establishments, 6 — coffee-
houses, 7—barbers'shops, 8—popula-
tion, ib.—Jews, 8, 9—legend of their
first arrival from Europe, 9, 10—ma-
rabouts, 10—pilgrimages to the mara-
bout of Sydi-Yakoub, 10—12—coun-
try round Algiers, 13—Druidical re-
mains, 14, 15.

Amazon, Indian, story of, 221, 222.

Angangeo, situation of, 279, 280.

Aq-uascalientes, in Mexico, town and baths
of, 289, 290. V

Ararat, derivation of the name, 213.

Architecture, on the influence of construc-
tion on style in, 62—90—Grecian and
Italian contrasted, 377—397.

Aristocracy, English, its character as
drawn by a French writer, 58, 59.

Ark, conjectures respecting its resting-
place, 212.

AtotonUco el Grande, inn at, 271.

B.

Berbers, the, their mode of life, manners,
and customs, 21—25.
VOL. XIX.

Berlin, architectural college at, novelty of
its style and embellishment, 84.

Berri (Duchess of), memoirs of, 245—her
birth and early years, 247—her mar-
riage, 248—250—her charities and pri-
vate rambles with the duke, 250, 251—
her conduct towards Lord W. Bentinck,
252—and at the assassination of the
duke, 252—255—her pregnancy, 257
—birth of the duke of Bordeaux, 257,
258—courage shown by her in the re-
volution of 1830, 258, 259—she retires
to England, 259—goes to Italy, 261—
lands at Marseilles; her perilous jour-
ney to La Vendee, 262—her attempt to
excite insurrection against the new go-
vernment, 263—264—her place of re-
fuge betrayed, 264—dangerous hiding-
place, 265—she is conveyed a prisoner
to the castle of Blaye, 266.

Berryer (M.), his interview with the
Duchess of Berri in La Vendee, 264.

Biserta, environs of, 28, 29.

Bone, situation of, 16.

Booh, new, list of the principal published
abroad from January to March, 240—
from March to June, 464—468.

Bordeaux (Duke of), birth of, 267, 258.

Botticher (C.) Die Hokarchitehtur des
Mittelalters, 62—character of the work,
81.

Brahmins, conjectures on their origin, 207
—means adopted by them to secure
their ascendency in India, 208—cruel-
ties practised by them on pilgrims, 210.

Buddha doctrine, suggestions respecting,
217—220.

I 1

Bulwer (E. L.), remarks on his Pelham,
57—on Eugene Aram, 59—on his dra-
matic powers, 60.

Burkart, (Joseph), Aitfenthalt und Rei-
sen in Mexico, 266—particulars con-
cerning the author and character of the
work, 267"—analysis of, and extracts
from it, 267—293.

Carthage, ruins of, 30, 31.

Charcas, in Mexico, mass of meteoric iron

there, 290.
Chateaubriaad (M. de), Le Paradis perdu

de Milton, 35—remarks on his Essay

on English Literature, 35, 36—estimate

of his translation of tiie Paradise Lost,

37. 41— critical examination of it, 41—

49.
Christianity, character of, 296.
Circassia, its political importance, 433—

remarks on the war in, ih.
Comanjilla, in Mexico, hot springs of,

289.
Condi (Prince of), particulars of, 251,

252.
Constantine, described, 16.
Consulato del Mare, historical particulars

concerning, 108—112.
Consuls, commercial, on the duties of, 106

—117.
Cramer (Dr. F.), Denkw'urdigkeiten der

Grafin Maria Aurora Konigsmark und

der Konigsmarkschen Familie, 92.
Croly (Rev.Dr.), character of his writings,

53, 54.

D.

Denmark, literary notice from, 237. 458.

Diez (Friedrich), Grammatik der Romani-
schen Sprachen, 437—character of the
work, 445.

Drama, the, inquiry concerning the
causes of its decline, 51—that decline
to be asciibed to novels, 54, oiy—rea-
sons for concluding that its popularity
cannot be restored, 61.

Duchatelet (A. J. B. Parent), De la Pro-
stitution dans la Ville de Paris; Hy-
giene Publique, 338.

E.

Edificios, the, remarkable ruins of, in
Mexico, 283—287.

Elephanta, remarks on the sculptures at,

205.
Euripides, remarks on his plays, 450.

F.

Fielding (Henry), remarks on his charac-
ter as a dramatist and a novelist, 56.

Flemming (Count), entertainment given
by him to the king of Poland, 104.

France, commercial legislation of, 116,
117.

France, literary notices from, 231—235.
456, 457.

Fust (John), his partnership with Guten-
berg, 125—129.

G.

Germany, romantic school of, influence of
Christianity upon, 226—tendencyof its
writers to Catholicism, 297—reason
why romanticism has taken such a reli-
gious tone in that country, 298—its
romance not understood by the French
and English, 300—historical develop-
ment of the romantic school in, 301—
influence of the French revolution on
the national poetry of, 303—influence
of its war of liberation on its poetry,
305—a word of advice to the poets of,
336, 337.

Germany, literary notices from, 236, 237
—458—460.

Gothe, his remarks on Pfitzer's poems,
312.

Great Britain, history of the continental
connexions of, 135— under the Tudor so-
vereigns, 137—under Elizabeth, 138—
141—under the Stuarts, 141—144—
under William III. and Anne, 144—
153—under George I., II., and III. to
the French Revolution, 153—175—
since the French Revolution, 175—con-
tinental alliances scarcely ever advau-
tageous to her, 179—in what cases her
interference in continental politics may
be necessary or beneficial, 180—184.

Greece, literary notices frum, 239.

Grotefend (Dr. G. F.), strictures on his
Preface to Wagenfeld's pretended spe-
cimen of Sanchoniatho's History, 186.

Grotefend (Dr. C. L.), his pamphlet en-
titled Die Sanchonathische Slreitfrage,
197.

Guanaxuato, hot springs near, 289.

Guautla, a village of Mexico, account of,
269, 270.

Gutenberg (John), the inventor of print-

ing, his early attempts at Strasburg,
119—123—his partnership with Fust
at Mayence, 125,126—their separation,
129—monument to his memory, 132.
Gwilt (Joseph), Elements of Architectu-
ral Criticism, 377—his book a direct
attack on articles in this journal, ib.
examination of his charges against the
writer of them, 379—397.

H.

Haerlem, refutation of its claims to be
considered as the birth-place of the art
of printing, 130,131.

Hammer- Purgstall( Baron von), Geschichte
der Osmanischen Dichtkunst, 398.

Hansealic League, commercial legislation
of the, 115,116.

Heeren (A. H. L.), Versuch einer histori-
schen Entwickelung der Enststehu ng und
des Wachsthums des Brittischen Conti-
nental-luteresse, 135.

Heine (H.), Die Romantische Schule, von,
293—remarks on that work, 293, 294
—his attack on the romantic school of
German poets, 294, 295—remarks on
TJhland, 308, note,

Hocotitlan, warm baths of, 278, 279.

Holland, literary notices from, 457,458.

Howard, remarks on his benevolent exer-
tions relative to prisons, 339.

Huetamo, in Mexico, ball at, 280.

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98,99,102—becomes prioress of Qued-
Iinburg, 103—her subsequent history,
105.

Lake School of Poetry, its resemblance to
the German romanticists, 301—its ten-
dency to absolutism, 304.

Las Balsas, river, in Mexico, mineral riches
of its environs, 281.

Literary Notices, miscellaneous, 231—239,
456—468.

Louvel, his motives for assassinating the
Duke of Berri, 256.

Lbwenhavpt (Count), history of, 97, 98.

M.

Manure, waste of it by the system of
sewers in London, 356.

Marigny (Chevalier de), Voyages en Cir-
cassie, 433—curious particulars respect-
ing this work, 435.

Martin (John), his plan of sewerage for
keeping the Thames water pure, 354,
355.

Maturin, remarks on his character as a
novelist and dramatist, 52, 53.

Mauch (J. M.), Vergleichende Darstellung
Griechischer Bau-Ordnungen, 377.

Mayence, examination of its claims to be
considered as the birth-place of the art
of printing, 124—129—monument in
memory of Gutenberg to be erected
there, 132.

Medeya, fondness of its inhabitants for the
chase, and their mode of hunting tigers
and taking young lions, 17.

Meine Verurtheilung zum Tode, 452—ac-
count of and extracts from, 453—455.

Metzger (J.), Gesetze der Pflanzen und
MineralienbUdung angewendet auf Alt'
Deutschen Baustyt, 62.

Mexico, travelling in, 268—the three re-
gions distinguished in it, 269—mines
of, 272—clergy of, and their revenues,
274—intolerance of the people, 274,
275—attempts to manufacture iron in,
281—state of mines and their produce,
287, 288.

Mexico, city of, influence of foreigners on
manners, and the state of society there,
273.

Michel (Francisque), Le Chanson de Ro-
land, 437—" Charlemagne, an Anglo-
Norman poem of the twelfth century,"
437—character of those works, 445.
Millilz (A. de), Manuel des Consuls, 106.

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Patzcuaro, town and lake of, 282.

PJitser (Gnstav), remarks of Gbthe on his
poems, 312.

Pitt (Mr.), his condemnation of Fox's
doctrine that France is the natural poli-
tical enemy of Great Britain, 171—his
character as a statesman, 175, 176.

Planehe (Gustave), Portraits UlKraires, 51
— his opinion of Maturin, 52—his
sketch of the distinctive characteristics
of the novelist and the dramatist, 65—
bis testimony to the merits of Fielding's
Tom Jones, 57 — his remarks on the
author of Pelham, 57—60.

Polychrome architecture, specimens of, at
Munich, 75, note.

Portfolio, the, 433—report from Circassia
in, 436.

Poudrette, manufacture of, in Paris, 355.

Printing, invention of, 118—134.

Prostitutes, conscious of their degradation,
343—remorse in them frequently pro-
ductive of mental alienation, 344—their

ignorance of religion, ib.— their fana-
ticism and superstition, 345—result of
inquiries concerning the fate of those
who relinquished their way of life, 349
—means of amelioration tried in Eng-
land, 350—cause of the failure of plans
of moral reformation adopted, 352.

Prostitution, its extent greatly exaggerated,
340—causes of, 34), 342—evils of clan-
destine prostitution increased by severe
measures, 348.

Piickler-Muskau (Prince), Semitatso in
Afrika, 1—history of a marabout, 12,
13—his description ef the country near
Algiers, 13, 14—his excursion over the
Metidja, 17—21 — character of his
work, 27, 28—extracts from it, 28—35.

Quedlinburg, abbey of, its history, 99-
106.

Raynouard (M.), Nouveau Choix des Pot-
ties origintllcs des Troubadours, 437—
character of the work, 445.

Real del Monte Mining Company, its
operations, 272.

Rellstab (Ludwig), Sagen und romatttische
Erziiblungen; Algier und Paris, imJahre
1830; 1812, tin historischer Roman,
358—character of these works, 358—
362—plot of, and extracts from the last
of them, 362.

llitgen (Dr. Hugo), Beitrdge von den Con-
struktionen in Holz und Eisen, 62—his
opinion respecting the causes of the de-
ficiency of modern architecture in crea-
tive power, 67, 68,70—on the imitation
of tlic ancients, 73.

Roget (Captain), Voyage dam la Regence
d'Alger, 1—character of his work, 1, 2
—his description of the city of Algiers
and its environs, 3—12.

Rotes d'Oleron, historical particulars con-
cerning, 113, 114.

Rottiers (Colonel), Itiniraire de Tifflis a
Constantinople, 433.

Russia, literary notices from, 237, 238,
461, 462.

Russia, her conduct in regard to Circassia,
433—435.

San Bias, town of, in Mexico, decline of,
292.

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