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Lewis, Sir G. Cornewall, his Essay on Government of Dependen-
cies' reviewed, 247.

M.
M'Kendrick, J. G., his life of Helmholtz reviewed, 382.
Martin, A., his history of Hudson's Bay Company reviewed, 161.
Martin, Benjamin and Charlotte, their Stones of Paris' reviewed,

117.
Maxwell, Sir H., his life of Wellington reviewed, 91.
Michaud, J. F., his history of Crusades reviewed, 45.
Minghetti, M., his book on French evacuation of Rome reviewed,

322.
Moore, C., his ‘North-West under Three Flags' reviewed, 161.
Morris, w. O'Connor, bis · Campaign of 1815 reviewed, 91.
Municipal Trading, review of books concerning, 405–Parlia-

mentary committee on, 405, 425—work suitable for elective
bodies and for individual energy, 406-gas and waterworks, and
tramways, 407, 420, 421-electric lighting, 408—disposal of
profits, 409, 415-artisans' dwellings, 410—telephones, 411-
Turkish baths, 412-improper encroachments on private enter;
prise, 413, 417–-food supply, 415—limitations of municipal
monopoly, 416, 423—-freedom from jobbery, 417–Rings' in
America, 417–-conditions pressing unduly on promoters, 418–
supply of water to neighbouring districts at a profit, 420–
tramways working beyond boundaries, 421-municipalities sup;
plying electric light to other authorities, 422-political and social
dangers, 424.

N.
Nissen, H., and Koenen, C., their book on Cæsar's Rhine fortifica-

tions reviewed, 427.
Novels of Manners, Some Recent, review of, 208-novels of incident

and of observation, 208—love interest in fiction, 209_Hall Caine
and Miss Corelli, 210— Tess of the D'Urbervilles, 211–Miss
Austen and Thackeray, 212–Mr. Benson, Miss Cholmondeley,
and Miss Fowler, 213—Danvers Jewels' and 'Sir Charles
Danvers,' 214_Diana Tempest,' 215— Red Pottage,' 218–
Concerning Isabel Carnaby and The Double Thread,' 223–

"The Farringdons,' 224.
Northumberland, A History of, review of, 140-Rev. John Hodgson's

historical labours, 140-ancient records, 142–Franchise of Redes-
dale, 142—Pipe Rolls, 143—Roman Wall, 143—Norhamshire'
and Lindisfarne, 144— Bamburgh and Hexhamshire, 145, 150,
153—St. Oswald, 146-battle between Oswald and Cadwalla, 147
--St. Aidan, 148—Wilfrid and his church at Hexham, 149–
Acca's cross, 150-Bamburgh Castle, 151–Simon de Montfort,
152-Dunstanburgh Castle, 158– Border

in 16th
century, 154—dissolution of Hexham Priory, 155—village life in
Tudor times, 156—Alnmouth, 157—'tenant right,' 157—Civil
Wars and Battle of Dunbar, 158-rebellion of 1715, 159–
Benjamin Franklin and Captain André, 159.

reavers

P.

Paris Exhibition, Pictures at, review of books concerning, 182–

new movement in art, 183-American and English painters, 183
-German, Belgian, and Scandinavian pictures, 184—Spanish,
Italian, and Japanese sections, 185–French paintings, 185–
principles of the new movement, 190—M. Henri Martin, 190-
plein air school, 193-light without shade, 194— Besnard's
prismatic colouring, 196— Puvis de Chavannes and the Fresco
school, 197-Breton school, 199—' values' in modern painting,
201—Whistler and Carrière, 202—Manet, 203—landscape and

impressionism, 205-future of painting, 206.
Paris in 1900, review of books concerning, 117—its variety in

unity, 117-Mr. A. J. C. Hare's handbook to, 119_chapters of
horrors, 120—home of ideas, 122—destruction of the Templars,
122-stimulating influence of life in, 123—Mr. and Mrs. Martin's
'Stones of Paris,' 124-gardens and boulevards, 125–interest of
its streets, 126—poetic charm of, 127—fashionable Paris as seen by
an American lady, 127-duck à la presse, 128-art of dining in, 129
-industrial life and socialism, 130-universités populaires, 132—

the Exhibition, 134.
Prothero, R. E., his edition of Lord Byron's Letters and Journals
reviewed, 348.

R.
Raynouard, F. J. M., his book on Knights Templars reviewed, 45.
Reinsch, P. S., his book on World Politics and China reviewed, 450.
Rostand, M. Edmond, and the Literary Prospects of the Drama,

review of his plays, 310_'La Samaritaine,' 311- Les Roman-
esques,' 312—La Princesse Lointaine, 314-Cyrano de Ber-
gerac,' 316– L'Aiglon,' 319–-literary spirit of his plays, 320.

s.

Scidmore, Eliza R., her book on China reviewed, 450.
Scotland, The Restoration Régime in, review of new edition of

Burnet's history of his own time, 478—Burnet's general trust-
worthiness vindicated, 479—Laud's interference with doctrine
and ritual of Church of Scotland results in rebellion, 481-strife
of factions ended by Cromwell, 382—English army of occupation,
483—Charles II. and restoration of Scottish independence, 484–
Sharp made Primate of Scotland and Leighton bishop of Dum-
blane, 485—Earl of Middleton's rule of Scotland as High
Commissioner, 487—Presbyterian clergy ordered to obtain Epi-
scopal institution, 488—three hundred ministers ejected, 489-
Rothes replaces Middleton as High Commissioner, 490--persecu-
tion of Whigs' and prohibition of conventicles, 491-poverty
of peasants, 492_relations between lairds and labourers, 493–
religion of Covenanters, 493—superstitions common to the times,
495—quarrel between Resolutioners and Remonstrants, 496–
reign of blood under Sharp and Rothes, 497–Lauderdale's régime

of toleration, 498-Leighton accepts bishopric of Glasgow, an
urges reinstatement of ejected ministers, 498—Lauderdale revert
to policy of repression, 500—murder of Archbishop Sharp, 502-
rebellion in the west, 503—causes of delay of progress in Scotland

504.
Shaw, A., his Municipal Government in Continental Europe

reviewed, 405.
Smith, Dr. Goldwin, his political history of United Kingdom

reviewed, 1.
South Africa, The Sick and Wounded in, review of debate upon, 503

-unpopularity of Royal Army Medical Corps before the war,
505—paucity and inferior capacity of candidates for vacancies,
506—dangers of disease in South African campaigns, 506—
number of hospitals and medical officers of 1st Army Corps,
507—alleged perfection of surgical equipment on outbreak
of hostilities, 508—optimistic utterances of Sir W. Mac-
Cormac, Mr. Treves, Lord Roberts, General Buller, and
Lord Rosebery, 509-employment of civil practitioners, 510,
518-nurses, male and female, 511, 519-private hospitals,
511-complaints about hospital accommodation, 513-want
of transport and ambulances, 514-colonial assistance, 514
sickness in Ladysmith, 514-typhoid contracted at Paardeberg
and Bloemfontein, 515-Mr. Burdett-Coutts's statements in the
• Times,' 515-admissions by Mr. Wyndham and Mr. Watson
Cheyne, 516—how a medical reserve is provided in German
army, 516-expense of sending out eminent consulting surgeons
and other civil practitioners, 518-nursing sisters and orderlies,
519-proper disposition of general, stationary, and field hospitals,
520-Yeomanry hospital at Deelfontein, 521-march to Bloem-
fontein, 522—Brabant's ambulance, 524—bearer companies, 524

-extemporised hospitals, 525.
South African War and its Critics, review of newspaper criticisms,

229-General von Schmeling's pessimistic forecast, 229, 243—
• The cart sticks in the mud, 230—alleged inexperience of
comma

manders, 231-want of training of various arms, 232–
difficulty of placing reinforcements, 233—Buller's position near
the Tugela, 235--Colesberg and Kimberley, 236, 239—hopeless
situation for the British, 236—factors forgotten by the critics,
237—superiority in composition of British forces, 237–difficulties
of transport surmounted, 238-replacing of bridges, 238 - loss of
convoy, 239— Lord Roberts's march to Bloemfontein, 239—
England's resources underestimated, 240-Mr. Arnold-Forster,
Mr. Spenser Wilkinson, and other fallible critics, 241-statistics
of ammunition and stores sent out, 242-siege-trains, 243-how
our officers achieved the 'impossible,' 243–our generals and
officers familiar with actual warfare, 245-lessons from the war,

244.
South African War, review of despatches and correspondence, 271–

lessons of Crimean campaign, 271-effect of Franco-German war
on our military system, 272-unequal distribution of rewards

and decorations, 274-inauspicious beginnings of the War, 276–
defects of Army organisation, 277, 303-deficiency of ammuni-
tion, 278—defencelessness of Natal, 278— reinforcements ordered
out, 278—Kruger's ultimatum and Boer invasion, 279-storming
of Talana Hill by British infantry, and death of Sir W. Symons,
280—Sir G. White routs the Boers at Elandslaagte, 281-
Nicholson's Nek disaster and investinent of Ladysmith, Mafeking,
and Kimberley, 281-Colonies offer assistance, 282—Sir R.
Buller as Commander-in-Chief, 282–disposition of British forces,
283—Lord Methuen's advance towards Kimberley checked at
Magersfontein, 284-French at Colesberg, Gatacre at Stormberg,
Buller at Colenso, 285-Boers' superior guns and greater mobility,
286—Lord Roberts takes command, 287–battles round Lady-
smith, 288-Spion Kop and Vaal Krantz failures, 289—relief of
Kimberley, 289-capture of Cronje and 4,100 men, 290—Bloem-
fontein occupied by Lord Roberts, 290—relief of Ladysmith, 291

Japanese opinion, 292-Boer gunnery, 292—relief of Mafeking,
295-occupation of Johannesburg and Pretoria, 296—General
Buller at the Biggarsberg, 297—surrender of Prinsloo and escape
of De Wet, 298—investment and relief of Rustenberg, 298–
junction of Sir R. Buller and Lord Roberts, 299—flight of Mr.
Kruger, 299-guerilla warfare, 300—Boer methods of fighting,
301 — lessons of the war for the British Army, 303—bravery of
British soldiers and their officers, 305—Colonial sympathy and

help, 306.
Stillman, W. J., his ' Union of Italy' reviewed, 322.

U.
United Kingdom, review of Dr. Goldwin Smith's book upon, 1-

Angles and Saxons, 2—English law of succession to the crown, 4
-Act of Settlement, 6– Thomas à Becket, 6–dissolution of
monasteries, 8—Reformation, 10—character-sketches of English
kings, 11-England's wars and results, 12–English claim to
Aquitaine, 14 Parliament under Tudors, 16-character of
Cromwell, 17-William III., 18—Walpole, 18-American rebel-
lion, 19—Canada, 23.

W.
Walton, J., his book on China reviewed, 450.
Wellington, Life of, review of Sir H. Maxwell's, 91--Supplementary

Despatches,' 91-Gneisenau's charges against the Duke, 93–
actors in the Waterloo campaign, 95-delay of Prussians at
Waterloo, 96-part played by Dutch-Belgian allies, 97—Quatre-
Bras, 98-—Wellington's relations with his army, 99, 112, 113—
his treatment of Ramsay and Bevan, and of his son, 100—
attitude towards Catholic Emancipation, 102, 109--resigns
command of army, 102—relations with Canning and King
George IV., 102-personal influence as statesman, diplomatist,
and general adviser, 106-political career, 108—dread of reform,
109, 111-share in creation of Peel's police force, 110-statesman

rather than soldier, 111-his views of French Revolution, 112–
change in sentiment since his day with regard to military service,

113–sidelights on his character, 114.
Whates, H., his book on the third Salisbury administration reviewed,

526.
Whiteing, R., his 'Paris of To-day reviewed, 117.
Willson, B., his history of Hudson's Bay Company reviewed, 161.
Winsor, J., his 'Narrative and Critical History of America

reviewed, 161.

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