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Alison, Mr., objections to his writings and
statements, 215-the Duke of Wel-
lington's operations on the 15th of
June, 1815, 216-continuation of his
military errors in the 2nd edition of his
History, 230-Thielman's position at
Wavre, 232-alleged correspondence
of the Duke of Wellington with Fouché,
233-accusation of being surprised,
238-position taken by the Duke, 240
-the Duchess of Richmond's ball on
the 17th of June, 242.

America, the United States of, popula-
tion, 22-effects of its domestic slavery,

Army, moral discipline of the, 387-

absence of military show in London,
388-constitution of the armies of the
Continent, 388, 391-of the British
army, 390-severity of the English
soldier's duties, 392-his history traced,
393-general dislike to the army, 396-
its morality, 398-officers, 399-im-
provements in its government during
the last twelve years, 403-the canteen
system, 404-deficiency of religious
principles in our soldiers, 405-church-
accommodation, 406, 411-regimental
chaplains and chaplains to the forces,
408-Divine worship for soldiers in
parish churches, 414-separate service,
ib.-barrack-service, 415- spiritual
care of the sick, 416-changes necessary
in the system, 418,

Arrivabene, Le Comte de, Situation Eco-
nomique de la Belgique, 11.
Australia, 488. See Strzelecki.


Baptista, the Father Giovanni, 154.
Belgium, number of houses in, 14.
Betham, Sir William, Etruria Celtica,'
38 character of the book, 45- his
theory of Etruscan origin, 46, 48-on-
slaughts upon his fellow-antiquaries,
45, 47.

Booth, Mr., murder of in the county of
Cavan, June, 1845, 298.
Brougham, Henry, Lord, Lives of Men

of Letters and Science who flourished
in the Reign of George III.,' 62-con-
tents of the present volume, ib.-Vol-
taire, 63-the charge of blasphemy
against him, 64-his early irreligion,
66-wealth, 68-the great ambition of
his life, 69-position among infidels,
70-conduct in the cases of Calas and
de la Barre, 72-meanness, 73-con-
duct in relation to the King of Prussia,
ib.-nature of his attachment to Ma-
dame du Chatelet, 74-La Pucelle,'
76-Discours sur l'Homme,' 77-
'Essai sur les Mœurs,' 78-his plays,
80-vanity, 81-Rousseau, 82-'La
Nouvelle Héloise,' ib.-the 'Con-
fessions,' 83 vanity, 84 - Lord
Brougham's carelessness in the matter
of authorities; death of Rousseau, 63,
85-Hume, 87-refutation of his Lord-
ship's attack upon the Quarterly,' 89
-Robertson: view of his character
and manners, 91-as a speaker and
leader in the General Assembly, 92—
style as an historian, 93-effect of his
intimate acquaintance with the great
scenes of history, 94-habits, 96.




Calderon de la Barca, Madame, 'Life in
Mexico,' 98-character of the book,
114-voyage to South America, 115-
the Herraderos, 116-a bull-fight, 118.
Celibacy of the Catholic clergy, 299.
See Michelet.

Census of 1841, 11-Labours of the com-
missioners, 12-classification of houses,
13-of persons, 14-competition from
over population, 15-increase of popu-
lation, 16-births and mortality in the
manufacturing districts, 18-moral sta-
tistics of the agricultural and manu-
facturing populations, 19-foundling
hospitals, 21-population of the United
States, 22-of Ireland, 26-Irish and
American education, 27-influence of
marriage, 37.

Chesterfield, Philip Dormer, Earl of, 459.
See Mahon.

Child of the Islands, 1. See Norton.
Clergy, relation of the, to the people, 299.
See Michelet.

Criminal offenders; tables showing the
number of, committed in 1840, 11-
effect of the recent changes in the
criminal law, 29.

Croker, Rt. Hon. J. W., motion in 1821
for a provision for the Roman Catholic
clergy, 278-extract from his 'Life of
Boswell,' 477.


Damer, Mrs. Dawson, 'Diary of a Tour
in Greece, Turkey, Egypt, and the
Holy Land,' 98-character of the work,
125-sketch of Mehemet Ali, 126-the
reversion of his beard, 127.
Dress, Lord Chesterfield's essay on, 464.
Drummond, Henry, A Letter on the
Payment of the Irish Roman Catholic
Church,' 247-character and contents
of the letter, 287.


Egerton, Lady F., Journal of a Tour in

the Holy Land,' 98-nature and con-
tents of the work, 122.
Etruria, 38-ancient names of the Etrus-
cans, 39-Dempster's researches, 40-
theory of their Transalpine origin, 42—
the classical theory, ib.-theory of
Micali, 43-Niebuhr and Müller's
views, 44-their claim to be considered
a Lydian colony, 53-Lydo-Asiatic

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Hahn-Hahn, Countess Ida, Oriental-
ische Briefe, 98-the Countess as a
writer of novels and of travels, 130-
plague-dogs in Constantinople, 132-the
Pyramids, 133-rebuilding of the con-
vent on Mount Carmel, 134.
Handbooks, Murray's, 137-qualifica-
tions required in their authors, 138.
Herodotus, his correctness in matters of
fact, 53.
Heuschling and Vandermaelin, 'Statis

tique Générale de la Belgique,' 11.
Horsley, Very Reverend Heneage, a Letter
from, to Sir C. E. Smith, Bart., on the
subject of the Maynooth Grant, 247-
his description of the internal state of
the college, 269.

Houston, Mrs., Journal of a Yacht Voy-
age to the Texas,' 98.
Humboldt, Baron, 496.

Hume, David, 87. See Brougham.


Ireland, 247-present state of the case in
respect to the Maynooth grant, 248-

necessity of conciliation, 249-state of
Protestant feeling, 250-safest standard
round which the country can rally, 254
-real insignificance of Maynooth, 255
-character of the opposition to the
grant, 256- the endowment of ido-
latry argument, 258-recognition of
the Romish Church since 1791, 259-
its position in Canada, Malta, &c., 260
-obligations towards Maynooth en-
joined by the Act of Union, 264-its
first endowment, 266-refutation of the
arguments against the grant, 268-
necessity of its increase, 269-defects
of the system pursued at the college,
270-the Academical Institutions Bill,
271-the 'Godless education' accusa-
tion, 272-effect of the admission of
Roman Catholics to Trinity College,
Dublin, 274-objections of the Romish
bishops, 275-State provision for the
clergy, 276-the propositions of 1792
and 1799, 277-of 1803 and of 1821,
278 the Veto question in 1808-
motions in 1825, 279-answer to the
arguments against the provision, 280-
defects of the present system of Irish
church support, 282-cause of the dis-
loyalty of the priests, 285-preponder-
ance in favour of the State provision,
286-present position of Ireland, 289
-measures that should be adopted, ib.
-amount of the grant required, 280,
290 revenues of the priesthood in
France, 292--would the Irish priest-
hood accept the provision? 293-ad-
vantages of the arrangement, 294-
example to be derived from Austria's
conduct in respect to the Protestant
church, 297-mainspring of O'Con-
nell's power, 296.

Ireland, antiquities of, 354. See Petrie.


Jackson, Robert, 'A View of the Forma-
tion, Discipline, and Economy of Ar-
mies,' 387.

Johnson, Dr., 476. See Mahon.


Kerry, the Knight of, Narrative of the
Duke of Wellington's Proceedings on
the 15th, 16th, and 17th June, 1815,
222-A Letter to Sir R. Peel on the
Endowment of the Roman Catholic
Church in Ireland, 247- extract,



Lady travellers, 98-female qualifications
for authorship, 99-comparison between
English and foreign female writers of
travels, 102-cause of the want of
French authoresses, 104-division of
modern French tourists, ib.-lady tra-
vellers of rank, 119-good feeling and
right principle in their works, 122—
difference in the home and foreign
standard of female propriety, 136. See
also Meredith, Poole, Calderon, Romer,
Londonderry, and Hahn-Hahn.
Lafitte, M., 528.

Letters from Madras, 98-their value,
111 an Indian house described, 112—
life in a rural district, 113-a mission-
ary's visit, 114.

Londonderry, the Marchioness of, Visit
to the Courts of Vienna, Constanti-
nople, &c., 98-Similarity in the tastes
and style of the Marquis and Mar-
chioness of Londonderry, 127-objects
of the tour, 128-presentation to the
Ottoman court, 129-to. the Bey of
Tangiers, 130.


Mahon, Lord, The Letters of Philip Dor-
mer Stanhope, Earl of Chesterfield, 459
-eminence of the family, ib.-Letters
on the Education of his Son, 460-482-
immorality of many of the precepts in
them, 484-sale at his death, 487-
his other unpublished letters, 461-
personal character: Dr. Matey's Bio-
graphy, 464-the Lady Suffolk story,
465-cause of his absence from court
for fourteen years, 467-ridicule of
royal German predilections, 468-ap-
pointed Irish viceroy, 471-secretary
of state, 472-embassy to Holland-
his government of Ireland, 473-cause
of his retirement from office, 475-in-
terview with Johnson relative to the
English Dictionary, 476-real reason
for his not cultivating the latter's ac-
quaintance, 478-Johnson's letter, 479
-authorship of the Apology,' 480—
conduct to Madame de Bouchet, 483
-religious opinions, 485-death of his
son, 487-the Countess of Chesterfield,
ib.-the Earl's portraits, 488.
Marmont, Le Maréchal, Duc de Raguse,
Esprit des Institutions Militaires, 204-
his opinion of ancient and modern mi-
litary writers, ib.-contents of the work,
205-tactics, 206-marches and coun-

2 R

ter-marches-the English and French
on the banks of the Guarena, July,
1812; the Marshal's mis-statements,
208-equipment of cavalry: fortifica-
tions, 210-reconnaissances, 212-re-
putation of generals, ib.
Marshall, H., Military Miscellany, 387.
Maynooth, 247. See Ireland.


Meredith, Mrs., 'Notes and Sketches of
New South Wales,' 98-character of
the work, 105-extracts, 106.
Michelet, du Prêtre, de la Femme, de la
Famille, 299-present state of the
French clergy, 300-their influence in
domestic life, 301-M. Michelet's
opinions, 302-character as an historian,
303-celibacy of the Catholic clergy,
304-the family,' how threatened in
France, 305-importance and advan-
tage of the clergy being married, 306-
nature of the religion to be taught
throughout Christendom; theory of the
Church of England, 307-the Romish
confessional, 308-its present state in
Europe, 310-original sin of the sys-
tem, 311-influence of the direction,
313-the monastic system, 316-Mr.
Albany Christie's tract on Holy Vir-
ginity, 318-effect of such writings,
319-extracts, 321-ultimate success
of these doctrines, 322-principle upon
which the ideal dignity of celibacy
rests its absence among the Jewish
priesthood, 323-among the early
Christians, 323-our Saviour's words
in respect to it, 324-language of the
disciples, 326-first great change in the
spirit of Christianity, 329-difference
of Scriptural and of monastic Christi-
anity, 330-separation of the East and
West upon this point, 331-celibacy a
question of discipline only, 333-real
source of deep religious sympathy, 335
-married and unmarried missionaries,
336-advantages of an hereditary clergy,
337-influence of a married clergy,
338-celibacy does not guarantee the
independence of the Church, 339-343-
evidence in its early history, 340-
advantages which might arise from
voluntary clerical celibacy, 344-the
'maintenance' part of the question, 345
-character of which the clergy must
partake: test of their fitness for the
people, 341-present power of the Ro-
man Catholic Church, 348-excom-
munication, 350-mission that remains
to the clergy, 351.
Mignet, M., 532. See Thiers.
Milnes, R. Monckton, The Real Union
of England and Ireland,' 247.

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Palgrave, Sir Francis, Hand-book for
Northern Italy,' 138.

Perceval, Dudley M., Maynooth and the
Jew Bill, 247-contrast of his opinions
and those of his father, 265.

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Petrie, George, The Ecclesiastical Archi-
tecture of Ireland anterior to the Anglo-
Norman Invasion,' 354-ancient litera-
ture and art of Ireland, 355, 376-state
of the Church in the sixth and seventh
centuries, 356-round towers, 358,
362-Mr. Petrie's subversion of pre-
vious theories, 359-their origin and
use, 363-existing records of Irish an-
tiquities, MSS., 365-monumental
remains, 369-popular tradition, 370
-churches of the fifth and sixth cen-
turies, 372-oratories, 373-cemeteries,
round houses, 374-hermit establish-
ments, 375-ecclesiastical MSS. now
in Ireland, 378-bells, croziers, shrines,
383-cross of Cong, 384-practical
suggestion derivable from a considera-
tion of these subjects, 385-recent re-
searches of the Ordnance surveying
officers, 386.

Pitt, Wm., 451. See Stanhope.
Poetry, love of the Irish people for, 365.
Poole, Mrs., The Englishwoman in
Egypt;' character of the work, 108-
extracts, 110-her orthography, ih.
Priesthood, the, in France, 299,


Prussians, conduct of the, in the Belgian
campaign of 1815, 224.


Railways in Spain, their prospects, 162.
Registrar-General of Births, Deaths, and
Marriages, first six annual Reports, 11.
Revolutions, the, of 1688 and of 1830-
their analogy, 529.

Rickman, the late Mr., 11.

Robertson, Lord, 'Leaves from a Journal,
and other Fragments in Verse:' cause
of the appearance of the volume, 421-
extracts, 426.

Romer, Mrs., the Rhone, the Darro, and

the Guadalquivir, 98.

Round Towers of Ireland, 354. See

Rousseau, Jean Jacques, 82. See


Sherbet, preparation of, in the hareem,

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Siborne, Captain W., History of the
War in France and Belgium in 1814,'
204-character of the work, 216-mis-
take as to the Duke of Wellington's
proceedings on the 17th of June, 1815,
218-explanation of the conduct of the
Dutch and Hanoverian troops, 226-
the attacks upon La Haye Sainte, 228
-close of the battle of Waterloo, 229
-Thielman's position at Wavre, 232.
Smith, Rev. Sydney, A Fragment on the
Irish Roman Catholic Church,' 247-
extracts, 282-284.
Spain, 137. See Ford.

Stanhope, Lady Hester, Memoirs of, as
related by herself, in conversations with
her Physician, 430-increase in the
publications of private correspondence,
&c. ib.-their policy and propriety con-
sidered, 431-publication of official
and state documents, 438-Sir Sa-
muel Romilly's manuscripts, as pro-
duced to the world by his sons, 439-
correspondence of Mr. Wilberforce,
444-Lord Malmesbury's publication
of his grandfather's official papers, 446
-sources from which the memoirs of
Lady Hester Stanhope are derived, 447
-her character, 449-description of
William Pitt, 451-Canning, 455-
her routine of life, ib.-temper, 456-
conversational powers, 457-causes of
her embarrassments, 458.
Strauss, 'Life of Jesus,' 353.



Strzelecki, P. E. de, 'Physical Descrip-
tion of New South Wales and Van
Diemen's Land,' 488 labours and
qualifications of the author, 489-494-
character and objects of modern Eng-
lish travellers, 491-foreign travellers,
492-education necessary for travel,
495-division of M. de Strzelecki's
work, 497 distinctive character of
Australia, 498-present colonization
along the coasts, 499-Port Jackson in
1786 and 1843, 500-its moral and
social condition, 501-marine and land
surveys, ib.-terrestrial magnetism, 502
-geology and mineralogy, 503-clas-
sification of the rocks of New South
Wales and Van Diemen's Land, 505-
coal deposits, 507-fossil remains, 508
-spurs, 509. climate, winds, 510
-temperature, 513-zoology, 515-
the aboriginal race, 516-agriculture,
517-sheep pastures, 519.



Thiers, A., Histoire de la Révolution de
France: Histoire du Consulat et de
l'Empire, 521-real character and mo-
tive of these works, 522, 544, 583-
origin of the first, 523-M. Thiers' pe-
digree and education, 524-his first
essays, 526-arrival in Paris, ib.-
connexion with the Constitutionnel,
528-proceedings of the Movement
party previous to 1830, 531-M. Thiers'
and M. Mignet's rival Histories of the
Revolution, ib.
Thiers' preparation
for the General History, 536-founds
the National, 537-part taken by him
with reference to the Ordinances of July,
1830, 539-becomes under-secretary of
state enters the Chamber of Deputies,
541-change of sentiments, 512-tac-
tics of his Histories, 5 15-mode of work-
ing them misrepresentations of the
conduct of Louis XVI. and Marie An-
toinette, 546-suppressions in respect
to Egalité, Duc d'Orléans, 555-differ-
ences between his first and subsequent
editions, 556-complexion put by him
upon the events of the 5th and 6th
October, 1789, 559-evidence of the
Duke's participation in this movement,
ib.-flattery of Lafayette, 562-Thiers'
description of the émeute of 27th April,
1789, 564-its falsehood, 565-the
massacres of September, 1792, 566—the
insurrection of July 12 and 14: en-
counter between the people and the
Prince de Lambesc's regiment, 568-


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