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Abbott, R., Desolation of the Sanc of the Royal Academy, 146; im-
tuary, 371.

perfect appreciation of sculpture,
Achill Herald, The, June 1851, 657. 146; connexion of poetry and
Achilli, Rev. G., Dealings with the sculpture, 146; Mr. Bailey as a
Inquisition, 84, 95.

sculptor, 147; early life, 148 ;
Across the Atlantic, 116.

connexion with Flaxman, 149;
Allingham, W., Poems, 447, 452. * Eve at the Fountain,' 150 ; other
Anderson, Rev. J., The Ladies of the works, 151 ;. 'Sleeping Nymph,'
Covenant, 114.

153; want of artistic education in
Anderson, W., The Mass, 241.

this country, 154; encouragement
Anthony, J., Buds and Leaves, 241. due to sculpture, 156.
Anti-State-Church Association, 513; Baines, E., The Life of Edward

constitution, 515; spirit, 519; objec Baines, 203; Mr. Baines's ances-
tions to, 521; present condition, try, 203; his Father's wrongs in
524; income, 525; public meet Preston, 204; early education, 204;
ings, 526; publications, 528; starting in life, 205; liberal princi-
Church of England under the ples, 207; Leeds Mereury,' 208 ;
Tudors and first two Stuarts,' 530 ; its principles and service, 208; Mr.
* John Milton, 531 : Test of Ex Baines's literary works, 210; his
perience,' 533; Footsteps of Our election to parliament, 212; prin-
Forefathers,' 534.

ciples there, 213; retirement and
Apuleius, Metamorphoses of, 67; death, 218; respect in which he

theory of happiness, 68; society in was held, 218; moral story of his
the second century, 70, 78; narra life, 219; character of the biogra-
tive of Apuleius, 71; 'Golden Ass,'

phy, 221.
71; opinions on, 77; Cupid and Baptismal Regeneration, tested by the
Psyche, 81.

Scriptures, 8c., 371.
Atkinson, H. G., Letters on the Laws Barland, K., Songs of Consolation, 447.

of Man's Nature, 318 ; false philo- | Bathgate, W., Eternitas, 500.
sophy, 318; relation of the Past to Beecher, H. W., Lectures to Young
the Future, 320; letter on the Men, 372.
powers of man, 321 ; the philosophy Bede's Ecclesiastical History, 192;
materialist, 322; author's defini value of history, 192; want of po-
tion of philosophy, 323; origin of pular history, 193; time of Bede,
force, 324; on free-will, 326 ; on 194; condition of the Britons, 194;
the existence of a personal Gud, of the Saxons, 195 ; visit of Papal
327; the new morality and the new missionaries, 196 ; establishment of
religion, 330.

monasteries, 197 ; Bede's admission

into a monastery, 198; his educa-
Bailey, P. J., The Angel World, 447. tion, 199; views, 200; errors, 201;
Baily, E. H., Works of, Catalogue value of his works, 202.

N. S.-VOL. II.

ЗЕ

Beke, C. T., An Inquiry into M. An-

toine d'Abbadie's Journey to Kaffa,

374.
Bible Unveiled, The, 646.
Binney, Rev. T., Life and Immor-

tality, 243.
Birch, II., The Great Exchibition

Spiritualized, 623, 624.
Brasseur, J., A Grammar of the

French Language, 501.
British Anti-State-Church Associa-

tion, publications of, 497, 528.
Browning, Mrs., Casa Guidi Win-
dows, 306; subject of the work,

306 ; opening of the poem, 308;
confidence in the men of modern
Italy, 309; scene in Florence, 311;
eulogy on peace, 312; cry for war,
313; disagreement of the two sen-
timents, 315; hopelessness of mere
physical force, 316; duty of Eng-
land, 317.

works, 284; conjectures respecting
the Author, 285; moral speculation
in living literature, 286, Author's
introduction, 288; parent's duty to
a criminal child, 290; reasous which
interfere with this duty, 291;
* Friends in Council, Autobiography

of Ellesmere, 292; reflections, 295.
Corner, Miss, The History of Greece,

376.
Counsels to Christian Parents, 500.
Course of Eight Lectures on the

Great Protestant Reformers, 375.
Cox, G. W., Poems, Legendary and

Historical, 447, 455.
Cramp, J. M., A Text-Book of Po-
Croly, Dr., Scenes from Scriptures,

447.

pery, 116.

Cairns, Rev. J., Memoirs of the late

Rev. John Clark, of Glasgow, 112.
Caleb Field: Tale of the Puritans,

106.
Campbell, J., Popery and Puseyism

illustrated, 243.
Carlyle, T., Life of John Sterling,

717; character of work, 718; reli-
gious allusions, 718; objections to,
719; author's religious sentiments,
721; narrative of work, 722; dubi-
ous aspect on the subject of religion,
723; facts concerning, 725; Times'

notice of work, 728.
Christian Almanack, 781.
Church of England in the Reigns of

the Tudors, and of James I. and

Charles I., 513, 530.
Clanssen, Chevalier, The Flax Move-

ment, 729; deficient supply of cot-
ton, 729 ; objections to the growth
of flax, 730; construction of the plunt,
730 ; opinions of agriculturists,
731; preparation of flax-cotton,

733 ; its importance, 735.
Cobbin, J., Scripture Light on Popish

Darkness, 371.
Collette, C. H., Popish Infallibility.

Letters to Visrount Fielding, on his
Secession from the Church of Eng.

land, 84, 99.
Companions of my Solitude, 284; con-

nexion with Author's previous

Davis, G. H., Rome, its Temper and its

Tenchings, 85, 98.
De Castro, Señor, The Spanish Pro-

testants, 336; description of perse-
cutions, 337; comparison of Philip II.
with Nero, 338; persecution of
Carranza, 339; fearful instance of
bigotry and cruelty, 340; early life
of Don Carlos of Austria, 341;
his partiality for the Protestants,
342; his imprisonment, 343; evils
caused by the reign of Philip II.,
344; English works relating to

Spanish Protestants, 345.
De Lamartine, A., a Histoire de la Re-

storation, 385 ; works on the causes
of the French revolution of 1848,
385; the present work, 386 ; its
poetical style, 387; political tone,
387; sketch of Napoleon, 388; sur-
render of Paris, 393; libel on Napo-
leon, 395 ; his fall, 396; succession
of the Bourbons, 397 ; Duke of
Wellington, 398 ; Duke of Orleans,
403 ; effect of peace, 404, 408;
Mudame de Stael, 405; M. de
Chateaubriand, 406; M. de Talley,
rund, 407; English translation of
work, 409; frauds on foreign au-

thors, 409.
Denison, G. A., Why should the Bishops

continue to sit in the House of Lords?

480.
Descurtes, Historical Position, and

Philosophical Claims of; 1; condi-
tion of metaphysics, 1; influence

591 ; effects, 593 ; modes of action,
595; visit to Zuurbraak, 597 ; native
agency, 598; British Kaffraria,
598; treatment of Mudoor, 599;
Hottentots, 600; Bechuana mis-
sions, 600; Madagascar, 602; Bi-
shop of Capetown's tour, 603; his
opinion of the secturies, 605; Caffif
war, 606.

of Descartes, 3; first innovators upon
the established modes of thinking,
4; comparison of Bacon with
Descartes, 7; life of the latter, 7;
influence of the Cartesian philoso.
phy, 10; argument of Descartes'
Discourse on Method,' 12; also of

his Principia,' 16.
D'Aubigné, Rev. J. H. M., The

Authority of God, 84, 96.
Dixon, Lieut.-Col. Sketch of Mair-

wara, 674; description of country,
674; custoins of the Mairs, 675;
charucter, 676; improvements, 677 ;
construction of tanks, 679; honour
due to Col. Dixon, 682; want of

missionaries, 682.
Douglas, J., The Structure of Pro-

phecy, 499.
Douglas's English Grammar, 501.
Duft, Dr., Missionary Addresses before

the General Assembly of the Church
of Scotland, 111; Home Organiza.

tion for Foreign Missions, li.
Eclectic Review, Letter to the Editor

of, 236.
Edmonds, C. R., John Milton, 513,

531.
Educator, The, 113.
Emerton, Dr. A., Guide to the Greut

Exhibition, 623, 624.
English Bible, ils singulur Introduc-

tion into Britain, $c., 111.
Episcopal Revenues, see Horsman.
Exhibition, Religious Aspects of, 623;

number of visitors, 623; the close,
623 ; publications respecting, 624 ;
forebodings, 625; design, 626;
profusion of materials, 629; their
merits, 631; results, 634; moral
effects, 635; peaceful aspect, 637;

diffusion of the Scriptures, 638.
Female Jesuit, The, 85.
Finny, T. H., The History of John

Bergan, 374.
Fletcher, J. W., Tryphena, 646.
Fox, Rev. G. J., A Memoir of the

Rev. Henry Watson Fox, 107.
Fox, W., A Brief History of the Wes-

leyan Missions on the Western Coast

of Africa, 240.
Freeman, E. A., Poems, 447, 455.
Freeman, J. J., A Tour in South

Africa, 591 ; object of missions,

Gavazzi, Father, Orutions, 84, 91.
Geldart, Mrs. T., Emilie, the Peace-

maker, 242.
Gilfillan, R., Songs and Poems, 567.
Gillies, R. P., Memoirs of a Literary

Veteran, 57 ; absence of encourage-
ment to authors, 57 ; description of
school in Edinburgh, 58 ; society
of former times, 60; disregard of
books, 62 ; literary men's wives,
64; literary characters, 65.
Gladstone, W. E., Letters on the State

Proseculions of the Neupolitan
Government, 462; political views,
463; character of Neapolitan peo-
ple, 463 ; governinent persecution,
464; its defenders, 465; picture of
Neupolitan Atrocities, 465; number
of victims, 466 ; catechism imposed,
467; Chamber of Deputies, 469;
personal liberty, 469; illegal impri-
sonment, 471;

perjury and forgery at
trial, 471; condition of prisons, 473;
political offenders, 475; certain

retribution, 479.
Gray, Dr., Cape of Good Hope,

591, 603.
Greg, W. R., The Creed of Christ.

endom; its Foundations and Struc-
ture, 410; infidel character of the
book, 410; attacks on the Penta-
teuch, 412; the Prophets, 415 ;
origin of the Theism of the Jews,
416; Origin of the Gospels,' 416 ;
sources of the activity of the infidel

school, 418; necessity of action, 421.
Gregory, W., Letters to a Candid In-

quirer on Animal Magnetism, 222.
Hall, H. B., The West of England and

the Exhibition, 623, 625.
Halley, Dr., The Sacraments, 696 ;

office of a Church, 697 ; harmony of
the Gospels, 699 ; design of the
Lord's Supper, 701; views respect-
ing, 702; the propitiatory sacrifice,

703; historieal atonement, 705 ; ment of the alliance of Church and
doctrine of the sacrifice of Christ, State, 673.
707; the Lord's Supper, a com-
memoration, 709; theory of Sacra James, J. A., Practical Sermons to
ments, 710; objections to, 710. Young Men, 108.
Hamon and Catar, 645.

Jardine, D., A Treatise on Equivoca-
Hargreaves, C., Divine Providence tion, 368.

considered and illustrated, 501.
Hinton, J. H., The Test of Erperience, Kidd, G. B., The Idolatry of the
513, 533.

Church of Rome, gc., 85.
Home Truths for Home Peace, 646. Kitto, J., Daily Bible Illustrations,
Horsman, E., Five Speeches on Eccle 109.

siastical Affairs, 480; object of the Kitto, Dr., The Land of Promise, 647.
Ecclesiastical Commission, 482 ; Knowles, J. S., The Idol Demolished
account of, in 1847, 482; recklessness by its own Priest, 84.
of, 483; conditionof beneficesin1836, Kossuth: his Life, Times, and Speeches
483 ; morale of the Bishops, 486; in England, &c. &c., 748.
incomes of, 488 ; the Horfield Es-
tate, 491; the Bishops in the House Laing, S., Journal of a Residence in
of Lords, 494 ; new mode of ren Norway, 499.
dering the accounts, 495.

Lectures before the Young Men's
Hovenden, R., A Tract of Future Christian Association, 643.
Times, 373.

Legg, W., Historical Memorials of
Hungary, Correspondence relative to Broad-street Chapel, Reading, 242.

the affairs of, 748 ; character of Literary intelligence, 127, 254, 384,
Kossuth, 749; Ancient history of 511, 655, 784.
Hungary, 751; early life of Locke, J., Buried Treasures : The
Kossuth, 753; Hungarian revolution Law of Liberty : A Letter on
not an offshoot of that of Paris, 755; Toleration, 782.
effect of latter, 757; influence of Logic for the Million, 642.
Hungarian revolution on that of Lower, M. A., The Chroniele of
Vienna, 758 ; abolition of serfdom, Battel Abbey, 498.
759; Jellachich, 760; patriotism of
Kossuth, 761 ; Austrian invasion of Macaulay, T. B., Ranke's History of
Hungary, 763 ; vindication of the Popes; and Gladstone on Church
Hungarian soldiers, 765; interven and State, 780.
tion of Russians, 766; Declaration Mac Farlane, C., The Neapolitan
of Independence, 767 ; resignation Government, 462, 473.
of Kossuth, 769 ; demand on M'Farlane, J., The Mountuins of the
Turkey, 770; resisted, 771; Bible, 644.
Kossuth's reception in England, M'Gill, Rev. J., Secret Prayer, 783.
772 ; Correspondents of the Times, M'Glashen, J., The Irish Ecclesiastical
774; charges against Kossuth, 775. Journal, 657.

Margolionth, Rev. M., A Pilgrimage

to the Land of my Fathers, 181.
Inquisition, The, 85.

Martineau, Miss, Letters on the Laws
Irish Church, 657 ; exactions of of Man's Nature and Development,

Rox Church, 658 ; treatment see Atkinson.
of first Protestants, 658 ; alteration Mary Madeleine, 370.
of, 659 ; progress of Protestantism, Maurice, F. D., Works of, Stirling's
660; causes, 661 ; effect of the reference to, 258 ; design of notice,
Established Church, "Irish Mis 259; relation of his opinions to the
sions,' 663 ; spirit of, 664; apos Church, 260; Religions of the
tolic succession, 666; state of World, plan of, 263; view of
clergy, 669 ; Achill Herald, 671; Dissenters, 265; Moral and Poli-
divisions in the Church, 672; settle tinul Philosophy, 266; unintentional

witness against State-Churches, 269; Old Testament, The Greek Septuagint
Church formularies, 270; religious Version of, according to the Vatican
forms, 272; Nicene Creed, 274, 281; Edition, 367.
his churchmanship, 276; authority
of the Church, 277; controversial Palace of Glass and the Gathering of
unfairness, 278, 283; his ritualism, the People. A Book for the Exhi-
279; priesthoud, 280; sacramental bition, 105.
opinions, 281; prospects of the Papacy, Italian and English Views of,
Church, 283.

85; Thoughts' of Mazzini, 86;
Mayhew, H., London Labour and the reception given to Italian refugees
London Poor, 424.

in England, 87; Mazzini not disa
Mazzini, J., The Pope in the Nine- couraged, 88; his religious views,
teenth Century, 84, 85.

90; Orations of Father Gavazzi,
Miall, J. G., Footsteps of our Fore- 92; his previous career, 91 ; charges
fathers, 513, 534.

against Dr. Achilli, 95; cause of
Milne, R. G., Romanism and Congre- his imprisonment, 95; various
gationalism contrasted, 85, 98.

writers opinions on the Papacy,
Milton, J., On the Civil Power in 98 ; duty of English Protestants,
Ecclesiastical Causes, 782.

99; approaching dissolution of the
Moir, Dr. M., Sketches of the Poetical Papal Power, 100.

Literature of the Past Half Cen- Peck, B. C., Recollections of Sydney,
tury, 129; comparison of poetry 158; cause of Australia being
and nature, 130; definitions of peopled by English, 159; enor-
poetry, 131; its source, 132 ; mous extent of territory. 160;
domain of poetry, 134; origin of natural characteristics, 160; its
poetic feeling, 137; his character settled territories, 161 ; its produc-
as a critic, 139; as a Lecturer, tions, 162; comparative statement
143; his death, 144.

of the condition of New South
Monteagle, Lord, Letter to his Grace Wales, 162; description of Syd-

the Lord Archbishop of Dublin, 657. ney, 163; its similarity to an
Mascutt, E., The History of Church English city, 163; condition of
Laws in England, 84, 97.

South Australia, 164; condition of
Western and Northern Australia,

167 ; value of such colonies to the
Neale, E., The Earthly Resting Places mother country, 168 ; description of
of the Just, 373.

Adelaide, 168; the kind of labour
Neapolitan Atrocities, see Gladstone. which is wanted, 170; communi-
Newlight, Rev. A., Historic Certuin- cations with the colony, 172.

ties respecting the Early History of Pilgrim's Progress, The, by David
America, 238.

Scott, R.S.A., 110.
New Testament, The · Received Text,' Poetry, Recent, 447; Dr. Croly, 448;

with selected various Readings from Mr. Bailey, 451; Angel World, 452;
Griesbach, &c., 208.

William Allingham, 452; erening
Nichol, J. P., The Architecture of the picture, 453; Charles Swain, 453;

Heavens, 47; the religious teaching the Sea, 454; the Tree of the Valley,
of nature, 47 ; influence of astro- 454; Messrs. Freeman and Cox, 455;
nomy on modern times, 48; re- what poetry is, 455; Thomas Smi-
quirements for a popular teaching bert, 457; Truth, 457; Katherine
of the science, 49; the great de- Barland, 457; A. Smith, 458; M.S.
sirableness of an insight into poem of his life, 459.
science, 50; initiation into the Porter, J. S., Principles of Textual
marvels of astronomy, 51; its im- Criticism, 549; early criticism of
mensity, 52; combination of poetry the Bible, 549; labours of the Re-
with science, 54.

formers, 550 ; difficulties, 551;
Nisbet, J., The Principal Obstacle to errors in versions, 554; foundation

Christian Harmony Removed, 115. of Christian religion, 554; theory

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