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Arthur Ellerslie; or the Brave Boy. By Francis Forrester, Esq. Boston: Wm. J. Reynolds & Co. 1853. 16mo. pp. 64.

Método para aprender a Leer, Escribir, y Hablar el Frances, segun el Verdadero Sistema de Ollendorff: Ordenado en Lecciones Progresivas, Consistiendo de Ejercicios Orales y Escritos; Enriquecido de la Pronunciacion Figurada como se estile en le Conversacion; y de un Apendice, abrazando las Reglas de la Sintaxis, la Formacion de los Verbos Regulares, y la Conjugacion de los Irregulares. Por Teodoro Simonne, Professor de Lenguas. Nueva York : D. Appleton y Compañia. 1853. 12mo.

pp. 341.

Clave de los Ejercicios del Método para aprender a Leer, Escribir, y Hablar el Frances, segun el Verdadero Sistema de Ollendorff. Por Teodoro Simonne. Nueva York: D. Appleton y Compañia. 1853. 12mo.

pp. 80.

The United States illustrated; in Views of City and Country. With Descriptive and Historical Articles. Edited by Charles A. Dana. New York: Hermann J. Meyer.

The Holy Bible according to the Douay and Rheimish Versions, with Haydock's Notes complete. Nos. 17 – 20. New York : Dunigan & Brothers.

Meyer's Universum, in semi-monthly Parts, illustrated with Engravings from Drawings by the First Artists. Volume I. Part I. Edited by Charles A. Dana. New York : Hermann J. Meyer. 1853.

A Discourse delivered before the Faculty, Students, and Alumni of Dartmouth College, on the Day preceding Commencement, July 27, 1853, Commemorative of Daniel Webster. By Rufus Choate. Boston & Cambridge: James Munroe & Company. 1853.

A Fourth Letter to the Rev. S. R. Maitland, D. D., on the Genuineness of the Writings ascribed to Cyprian, Bishop of Carthage. By Edward John Shepherd, A. M., Rector of Luddesdown. London: Longmans. 1853.

Addresses at the Inauguration of the Rev. James Walker, D. D., as President of Harvard College, Tuesday, May 24th, 1853. Cambridge: John Bartlett. 1853.

Proceedings of the Annual Exhibition of the Philadelphia Society for Promoting Agriculture, held at the Rising Sun Village, October 16th, 17th, 1850. Germantown. 1850.

An Oration delivered before the Municipal Authorities of the City of Boston, July 4th, 1853. By Timothy Bigelow. Together with the Speeches at the Dinner in Faneuil Hall on that Occasion. Boston. 1853.

An Address delivered before the Boston Young Men's Christian Union, at the Opening of their Rooms in Bedford Street, Friday Evening, May 6, 1853. By Rev. J. I. T. Coolidge. Boston: Leonard C. Bowles. 1853.

The Discovery and Colonization of America, and Immigration to the United States: a Lecture delivered before the New York Historical Society, in Metropolitan Hall, on the 1st of June, 1853. By Edward Everett. Boston: Little & Brown. 1853. Appeal to Husbands and Wives in Favor of Female Physicians.

By Rev. William Hosmer. New York: George Gregory. 1853.

Autobiographic Sketches. By Thomas de Quincey. Boston: Ticknor, Reed and Fields. 1853. 16mo. Pp. 383.

Physical Geography. By Mary Somerville. A New American, from the Third and Revised London Edition ; with Notes and a Glossary. By W. S. W. Ruschenberger, M. D., U. S. Navy. Philadelphia: Blanchard & Lea. 1853. 12mo. pp. 570.

The Roman Traitor, or the Days of Cicero, Cato, and Catiline: a True Tale of the Republic. By Henry W. Herbert, Author of “ Cromwell," &c. Philadelphia : T. B. Peterson. 12mo. pp. 500.

Hallucinations, or the Rational History of Apparitions, Visions, Dreams, Ecstasy, Magnetism, and Somnambulism. By A. Brierre de Boismont, Docteur en Médicine de la Faculté de Paris, etc., etc. First American from the Second Enlarged and Improved Paris Edition. Philadelphia : Lindsay & Blakiston. 1853. Svo. pp. 553.

Speeches of John C. Calhoun, delivered in the House of Representatives and in the Senate of the United States. Edited by Richard K. Crallé. New York: D. Appleton & Co. 1853. 8vo. pp. 652.

Lowell Lectures : The Science of Government as exhibited in the Institutions of the United States of America. By Charles B. Goodrich. Boston : Little, Brown & Co. 1853. 8vo. pp. 343.

An Address in Commemoration of the Two Hundredth Anniversary of the Incorporation of Lancaster, Massachusetts. By Joseph Willard. With an Appendix. Boston : Printed by John Wilson & Son. 1853. 8vo. pp. 230.

A Memoir of the Life and Labors of the Rev. Adoniram Judson, D. D. By Francis Wayland, President of Brown University. Boston: Phillips, Sampson & Co. 1853. 2 vols. 12mo.

The Conflict of Ages: or, the Great Debate on the Moral Relations of God and Man. By Edward Beecher, D. D. Boston: Phillips, Sampson & Co. 1853. 12mo. pp. 552.





North = A m e rican R e vie w.

Albion Knights of the Conversion insti- Army of the American Revolution, hard
tuted, 274.

fate of the, 277 — promises made by
Alison, Sir Archibald, History of Europe Congress to, 278 — agitation among

by, reviewed, 118, 136 – upholds the its officers, 279 — they petition Con-
oligarchy and defends the practice of gress, 280 — Newburg Letters address-
war, 137 — wishes to abolish jury trials ed to, 281 — meeting of its officers, 283
and popular education, 138 — absurd -extent of the agitation in, 284
abuse of America by, 139 — ridiculous union of its officers proposed, ib.
tirade of, 140 — exults over the mis- Society of the Cincinnati founded in,
fortunes of France, ib.

Allingham, William, Poems by, reviewed, Assistants, or magistrates, in Massachu-
1 — characterized and cited, 29.

setts, 342 — reasons for giving great
America, history and true mission of, 118 power to, 349 — why the Board of, was

- proposed alliance of, with England, not kept fall, 350 — attempt to repress
119— reasons why she should not form the growing republicanism of the colo-
this alliance, 122 — Alison's farcical nists, 354 — patriotic and disinterested,
abuse of, 139 — proper policy of, in re- 357 — unwilling to allow a represent-
spect to the European powers, 141. ation of the people, 360 — maintain
should resist European influence on this their right to a negative vote, 361–
continent, 142 — should enforce the enforce their power stoutly, 362 — why
rights of neutrals, 143 — early history unwilling to enact a code of laws, 366
of, 269 — story of the infancy of, fully - reasons for the severity of, 370.
known, 269— feeble beginnings of, 270 Art, instances of an instinctive passion
— light reflected back on the early an- for, 307.
nals of, 271 - even trivial events in its Austen, Jane, characterized as a novelist,
early history merit notice,272-institu- 201.
tions of knighthood in,ib.—first concep-
tion of the Society of the Cincinnati in, Barry, Lyndon, by W. M. Thackeray,
276-dark times at the close of the Re- reviewed, 200.
volution in, 277 — hard fate of the army Baudi, Countess, alleged spontaneous
officers in, 278 — Society of the Cin- combustion of, 434.
cinnati in, 285 — war with, popular in Bega, St.

, Wordsworth's lines on, 149 —
England, 384 — employment of savages legend of, 150 — pious works of, 151.
against, 385 — moderate claims of, at Bertholi, supposed spontaneous combus-
the peace, 399 — presents made to the tion of, 435.
foreign ministers of, 406.

Bleaburn, Sickness and Health of the Peo-

a fall

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ple of, reviewed, 145 — its true name excited by, 291 – Ædanus Burke's
Osmotherly, 170. See Ware.

pamphlet against, 293 — first General
Bleak House, by C. Dickens, reviewed, Meeting of, 294 — Washington on the
409 — opening of, cited, 422

opposition to, 295 — still exists under
ing off from its predecessors, 424 its original constitution, 296 – its cha-
bloody murder in, 427 — spontaneous racter discussed, ib. — hard fate of the
combustion in, 429 — the passage cited, French members of, 297 — subsequent
430 — the possibility of such cases de- history of, in America, 299 — the sete-
nied, 432.

ral State branches of, ib. — forms on
Body of Liberties in Massachusetts, his- the admission of a new member into,
tory of the, 369.

301 — queer names of the early mem.
Brougham, Lord, Political Philosophy by, bers of, ib. — change proposed to pro-

reviewed, 31 — writes like a partisan, long the life of, 302 — Note to the arti-
32 - on the importance of political cle on the, 530.
knowledge, 33.

Coalition ministry formed, 402 — its fate,
Burke, Ædanus, eccentric character of, 408,

291 anecdotes of, 292 — pamphlet Cobden, John C., on the White Slaves in
by, against the Cincinnati, 293. England, noticed, 531.

Cole, Thomas, The Life and Works of,
Canals of Irrigation in India, 439 - by L. Noble, reviewed, 302 — early
der the Mussulman dominion, 443

life 303 — amusements of his child.
under the English government, 445

hood, 304 various residences and
extent of, west of the Jumna, 446 employments of, 305 — his study of
cost and revenue of, 447 indirect nature, 306 — early longings of, 307
benefits of, 448 - arrest a severe fa- - his first means of studying art, 308
mine, 449 — east of the Jumna, 450 - becomes an itinerant portrait paint-
from the Ganges, 452 — description of er, 310 — travels and mishaps of, 311
the work, 454 -- objections to, consi- discouragements of, 312 — his pov-
dered, 461 — vast benefits of, 463. erty at Philadelphia, 313 — removes to
Cautley, Col., forms the project of the New York, 314 - begins to succeed,
Ganges canal, 453.

316 — his choice of subjects, ib. — sails
Charles, V., advice of, to Mary Tudor, for Europe, 317 — travels there, 318

507 — selfish and crafty policy of, 508 - his Course of Empire begun, 319
- keeps back the proposal of Philip's his residence at Catskill, 320 — visits
hand, 515 — how affected towards the Europe again, 322— his associates and
Portuguese alliance, 516 — bribes the pursuits at Rome, ib. — personal re-
English council, 517.

miniscences of, 324 — particular works
Chatham, Lord, inconsistency of, 385 of, 326 — sickness and death of, 327 -

— policy of, in regard to America, as an artist, 328 as a writer and a

Child, Dr. Robert, petitions against the Colvin, Col., proposals of, for works of

exclusion of non-church members in irrigation in India, 445, 453,
Massachusetts, 347 — other petition of Competition, unrestricted, real evils of,

Christianity, a belief in, how attacked and Congress, ill-timed prodigality and par-

defended, 61 – rests on definite con- simony of, in publishing government
victions, 63 - credulity of the enemies reports, 246.
of, 64 — eminent skeptics believers in, Conybeare, W. J., Life and Epistles of St.
65 — in what sense it is as old as the Paul by, reviewed, 173 — merits of,
creation, 71 — how revealed to the soul 194 — criticised, 195 — cited, ib. See
of each believer, 72 — alleged mixture Paul.
of truth and error in, 77 — how trans- Correspondence of the American Revolu-
mitted, 79.

tion, edited by J. Sparks, reviewed, 80
Cincinnati, the Society of the, 267 — pre- -a valuable contribution to history, 81

decessors of, as an order of chivalry, - variety of character shown in the, 82
272 — how it originated, 276 — first - cited, 86.
steps in the institution of, 285 — prin- Cotton, Rev. Mr., letter of, to certain Eng.
ciples and regulations of, 286 — condi- lish noblemen, 352 - his theocratic
tions of membership of, 287 — decora- code of laws, 369.
tion of, described, 288 — popularity of, Courtenay, Earl of Devon, a suitor
in France, 290 - envy and opposition Mary Tudor, 509.

man, 329.

Dickens, Charles, Bleak House by, re- Revolution, 123 — conduct of, during

viewed, 409 — his mode of publishing the war, and towards Napoleon, 124
a novel piecemeal, 410 - disadvan- - disposed to libel France, 125 –
tages of this mode, 411 — loses the insulting but_vacillating conduct of,
benefit of revision, 414 — obliged to towards the French President, 133 —
write at fixed periods, 415 — writes fears invasion, ib. — continental policy
too hastily, 416 — his portraits are of, 135 — meddlesome conduct of, 136
caricatures, 417 — contrasted with - social condition of, 144 — war with
Thackeray, 418- careless in his style, America popular in, 384 — how af-
419 — ephemeral popularity of, 420 — fected by the Seven-Years' War, 388 –
tries very hard to be funny, 421 begins the controversy with America,
cited, 422 — his manner burlesqued, 389 — ill-success of, in the war, 392 -
423 — declining interest of the later yields the independence of the Colo-
works of, 424 — hangs too many of his nies, 397 — inglorious condition of, at
characters, 425 — deals too much in the close of the war, 399 — attempt to
horrors, 427 and in spontaneous buy an alliance with Russia, 404 —
combustion, 429 — a specimen of, in and to limit the influence of France,
this line, 430.

Dickson, Bishop of Down, dramatic stu- Epistles of St. Paul characterized, 187 —
dies of, 380.

their importance, 188 — have given
Dighton rock, Schoolcraft's account of the occasion to false doctrine, 189— apho-

inscription on the, 252 — Indian inter- ristical interpretation of, 191 - style
pretation of it, 254.

of, 193.
Duplessis, Mauduit, cruel fate of, 297. Europe, Alison's History of, reviewed,

118, 136 — revolutions and reaction
Eclipse of Faith, by H. Rogers, reviewed, in, 119.

60 – an argument for Christianity
against transcendental deism, 61 Faith, Christian, Eclipse of, 60 - en-
ridicule employed in, 63 — cited, 73– lightened skepticism leads to, 63 -
merits of, 80.

in the resurrection of the dead, 65.
Edward VI., hard character of, 499. Female character difficult to be de-
Edwards, Prof. B. B., Writings and Me- scribed, 211 — two classes of, 213.

moir of, by E. A. Park, reviewed, 219 Feroze Toghlak, irrigating canal built
- early life of, 220 — his employments by, 443.
after leaving college, 221 — his labors Fielding characterized as a novelist, 200
as an editor, 222 — establishes a new Thackeray compared with, 203 —
periodical, 223 - great amount of work his mode of delineating character, 207.
performed by, 224 as Professor of Filicchi, Mr., the friend of Mrs. Seton,
Biblical Literature, 225 - on Hebrew 155 generous conduct of, 156.
poetry, 226 — his personal character, Fitzpatrick, Richard, an associate of Fox
227 — his pupils' estimate of, 228 in private theatricals, 380.
his candor, 229 — his labors for the Fox, Charles James, Memorials of, re-
blacks, 230 — visits Wordsworth, 231 viewed, 373 — his Papers and Life
- his travels in Europe, 232-his published in a chaotic state, 375 —
labors after his return, 235 — failure parentage and early promise of, 377
of his health, 236 — his closing days, – travels and scholarship of, 378 —
237 --- funeral of, 239 — writings of, strives to do every thing well, 379 —
240 — as a preacher, 241 – on the his passion for private theatricals, 380
characteristics of Wordsworth, 242. - personal appearance of, 381 — a
Elizabeth, Queen, compared with her sis- dandy while young, 382 — engages in

ter Mary, 494 - her early training politics, 385 — as a minister under
neglected, 500 — vigorous but unami- Lord North, 386 urges the prosecu:
able character of, 501.

tion of Woodfall, 387 — dismissed
Empedocles on Etna reviewed, 1 - cha- from the ministry, 388 — opposes

racterized, 12 — other poems of the Lord North, and defends the Colo-
author of, 13.

nies, 392 — hated by the King, 394 -
England, relations of, with France and contest of address between Lord North

America, 118 — officious and insulting and, 395 enters the Rockingham
policy of, 120 — stands in dread of ministry, 396 — separates from Lord
France, 121 — ground taken by the Shelburne, 400 — coalizes with Lord
liberal party in, during the French North, 401 — minister again, 403 —

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