War of the United States, on Indian affairs, 321 ; Polack's case, 322 ; Stockdale's second, 209; the children of Indian schools superior to third, and fourth actions, 322, 323 : publicity of others, 215, 216 ; his speech to the Ottawas to parliamentary debates, 323, 324; extravagant induce them to part with their lands, 225.

privileges heretofore claimed, 328 ; bill to settle

the question, ib. ; reasons for passing it 329 ; N.

Policy of the Conservative party, ib. ; Sir RoNapoleon, his presumption and personal arrogance, bert Peel's conduct in these proceedings, 330.

19; his method of estimating chances, 20 ; his Prout, Dr., his system of universal voracity, 179. arrival in Spain, and sudden departure from it, 20, 21; cause of his departure, 21 ; tokens of his

Q. gond temper, 24 ; and of his forgetfulness of his Quotidienne, the, 240. own orders, 27 ; his opinion of the battle of Al. buera, 29 ; cause of all his marshals abandoning

R. him, 29, 30 ; reception of, at Grenoble, on his Ranke, M., History of Italian Poetry, 188 ; on ihe

return from Elba, 46. National debt of Austria, and sources of revenue, Red man, the, 209. Sce Catlin.

influence of the Jesuits on education, 196. 135. National, the, established to accelerate the Revo. Religious education, necessity of it for the lower

Religion, re establishment of, in France, 50. lution of 1830, 233; edited by Armand Carrel,

orders, 134. 236 ; its present character, 238. Ney, Marsbal, his dispute with Massena, 22, 23.

Reviews, impracticability of establishing them in

France on the plan of the English Quarterlies, Newspapers, English, contrasted with French, 245.


Romance in real life, 48, 49. 0. Observer newspaper, patronised by the Queen,

Russell, Lord John, made Mr. Frost a magistrate, and all the royal family,' 164 ; libel against the

154; his Lordship never contemplated the conse. King of Hanover, ib.

quences of such an act, 156; his visit to Liver.

pool in 1838, ib.; his panegyric of public meet. Opium, its extensive use, 295 ; its rapid increase in China, 296 ; review and statement of the

ings, 156, impossible to conjecture his inotive, opium question, 296–319.

157 ; its impropriety as emanating from the Se. Owen, Professor, 121.

cretary of State, ib.; who was obliged shortly after Owen, Robert, presented at Court by Lord Mel.

to issue a proclamation against torch-light meet. bourne, 165; the head of the Socialists, 166 ;

ings, 157, 158; grievance meeting at Pontypool,

Jan. 1839, 158 ; its effects traceable at the New. his doctrines exposed, 167 ; review and tenden. cy of Mr. Owen's plans, 265.

port riots, ib. ; Llewellyn quotes his Lordship's

speech as his defence, ib. P.

S. Paget, John, Hungary and Transylvania, 126 ;

analogy of the institutions, traditions, and localı- St. Martin, Alexis, 174. See Beaumont. ties of Hungary, with those of England, 137; Schocffer, the father of letter-founding, 12. peopled by the Sclavacks, ib. ; Hungarian Diet, Shakspeare, 193. See Hallam, 256. See Hun. 138 ; Déak and Count Szechenyi, 138, 139; the latter persuades the nobles to pay a tax, 139 ; Shell, George-his ruin and death at Newport, 163. Prince Esterhazy's wealth and magnificence, ib. ; Siècle, Le, started in opposition to La Presse, 242. their genealogical tree, 139, 140 ; their patron- Small-pux, its devastating effects upon North age of Haydn, 140 ; a Presburg dinner-party, ib.

American Indians, 221. Palmerston, Lord, 255.

Socialisın, 165. See Pearson. Pascal's • Thoughts,’and · Provincial Letters, 201 ;

265 ; a natural development of dissent, * Pensées,' 204.

ib.; principles of Socialism, 265, 266; analysis and Patagonians, the, 110, 111. See King.

tendency of these principles, 266, 267 ; means Pearson, Rev. George, the Progress and Tenden. counteracting them, 281, et seq.

cies of Socialism, 153; the author attributes Society in England, the highest is the best, 143 ; popular tumults to social ignorance, 164 ; Social- conirast between it and that of Vienna, 144. ism defined, 165 : its rapid spread has excited Spaniards, proof of their courage, 21. the apprehensions of Churchmen and Methodists, Spanish literature, the best of it comprised between 166 ; summary of its tenets, ib.; its growth and 1550 and 1650, 198. present prosperity, 166, 167.

Spain alone has her warrior-poets, 199. Peel, Sir Robert, his conduct in the proceedings in Spence, G., Esq., Queen's Counsel, on the unsatisStockdale's case, 329.

factory state of the Court of Chancery, 147; Polack's case, 323.

the public are much indebted for his labours, 153. Poor-laws in Austria, origin of, 134; sources from State, Church and, 54. See Gladstone.

which the funds for their adıninistration are de. State Paper Office, the absurd proceedings of, in rived, 134, 135.

preventing Mr. Tytler from continuing the pub. Pratt, Mr. Tidd, has sanctioned the rules of the lication of any letters connected with English Socialists, 278.

history, 42, 43 Presse, La, has effected a revolution in journalism, Stature of men sensibly diminishing in France 241 ; its character, 242; contributors, ib.

within the last 40 years, 113. Printer's Devil, the, 1.18.

Stereotype casting described, 14, 15. Printing, invention of the art, 9 ; the cause of the Stockdale, his case of parliamentary privilege, 319. Reformation, 12.

Stokes, Captain, appointed to the command of the Printing steam.presses described, 8.

Beagle in her surveying voyage in 1826, 106; Privilege, statement of Stockdale's case, 319; opi. death, 107.

nion of Lord Denman, and Court of Queen's Stone, Wm. L., Life of Thayendanegea, 209. Bench, as to sale of parliamentary proceedings Students of German Universities described, 132. containing libels on individuals, 320; report and Stultz, Baron, compelled to pay double price for proceedings of the House on this decision, 320, his title, 129.


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V. Tea, average annual quantity imported into Eng. Victor, Marshal, Letter to King Joseph (Buona. land, 310.

parte), 21. Tempest, the, 256. See Hunter.

Villèle, M., re-established the censorship in France, Thelwall, Rev. A. S., Iniquities of the Opium 233. Trade, 294.

Villermé, M., analysis of mortality in the various Tetchen, the Castle of, in Bohemia, described, 141, classes in Paris, 176. 142.

Universities, number of, in Austria, 132. Thiers, M., justified in aspiring to political power, Unstamped newspapers in 1835,—their immoral

235; cause of the caluniny heaped upon him, character, 161; two classes of complainants ib. ; the accusation against him relative to his against them, ib. ; they have not been stopped by father-in-law explained, 252.

reducing the stamp on newspapers, 161, 162; Toulouse, the batile of, acknowledged by the Re. the Western Vindicator, 162.

vue des deux Mondes to have been lost, 29. Travellers in Austria, 126.

W. Trollope, Mrs., Vienna and the Austrians, 126 ; one of the most remarkable writers of the day, Walewski, le Comte, a son of Napoleon, proprietor 142 ; she travels to collect national characteris. of Le Messager, 243. tics, 143; Viennese and London society com. Warren, S., Iisq., the Opium Question, 294 ; cha. pared, 144 ; manners of the aristocracies of racterised, 295. Vienna, ib ; La Crême, 145 ; Mrs. Trollope oc

Weddell, Captain, his adventure with the Chinese, casionally mystified, ib. ; chief defect of her 303, 304. books, 146; Prince Metternich, ib, ; the au.

Wellington, the Duke of, letter to Lord Lynedoch, thoress's descriptions and theories contradicted

27, 28. by her facts, ib. ; justice of her political conclu. Wellesley, Marquis of, Primitiæ et Reliquæ, 289; sions, 147.

the autho: is distinguished as a master of ver. Turnbull, P. E., Austria, 126; his estimate of nacular and classical composition, ib; his educa. crime in Austria as affected by education, 133,

tion at Eton, and the poetic spirit it inspired, 134 ; opinions on the Austrian army, 135. 291 ; Odes of Lord Wellesley, written at 17, 295; Tytler, P. J., England under the reign o! Edward Ode on the Weeping Willow, 293 ; translation, VI. and Mary, 30; author of the only history of ib ; Latin and English inscription on Miss Scotland, ib.; value of original letters in elucidat. Brougham's tomb, 294 ; written in his Lordship's ing history,21; division and character of the work.

eightieth year, ib. 31, 32; Earl of Hertford, 32, 33 ; vindication of Western Vindicator, unstamped newspaper, edited 'bloody Mary,' 33-34; second division of the work, by H. Vincent, in Monmouth gaol, 162; speci. 34; Mary's personal appearance, 35; unpopularity mens of its articles, ib. ; cause of the ruin and of, her marriage with Philip, ib.; her anxiety to

death of Shell, slain at Newport, 163; letter of become a mother, 36, ; Lord Burleigh, 36, 37; the Mayor of Cardiff to Lord Norinanby for its Protector Somerset, 37 ; Northumberland, 39 : suppression, ib. proceedings of the State Paper Office in reference Wilberforce, Mr., 85, 154. 10 Mr. Tytler, 42, 43.

William IV., 109.









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JULY, 18 4 0.


Art. 1.- Rafael von Urbino und sein Vater Giovanni Santi. Von J. D. Pas




II. A Practical Treatiseon the Cultivation of the Grape-Vine on Open

Walls. By Clement Hoare







III. -- Plotini Opera Omnia. Ed. Fredericus Creuzer
IV,-1. First Annual Report of the Registrar General of Births, Deaths,

and Marriages.

2. Statistical Report on the Sickness, Mortality, and Invaliding among the Troops in the West Indies. Prepared from the Records of the Army Medical Department and War-Office Returns.

3. Ditto, ditto, for the United Kingdom, the Mediterranean, and British America.

4. Ditto, ditto, for Western Africa, St. Helena, the Cape of Good

Hope, and the Mauritius.
V.-Poems. By John Sterling.
VI.-1. An Examination of the new Form of the Statutes, Titt. IV. V.,

with Hints for establishing a System of Professorial Teaching
By Robert Hussey, B.D., Censor of Christ Church.

2. Hints on the formation of a Plan for the safe and effectual Re.
vival of the Professorial System in Oxford. Addressed to the Rev.
the Warden of New College, by a Resident Member of Convoca-

3. Considerations of a Plan for combining the Professorial
System with the System of Public Examinations in Oxford. By a

Tutor of a College.
VII.-The Correspondence of William Pitt, Earl of Chatham. Edited by

William Stanhope Taylor, Esq., and Captain John Henry Pringle,

executors of his son, John Earl of Chatham.
VIII.-. 1. Allgemeine Theorie des Erdmagnetismus. Resultate aus den

Beobachtungen des Magnetischen Vereins im Jahre 1838. Her-
ausgegeben von C. F. Gauss und W. Weber. Leipzig, 1839.

2. Intensitas Vis Magnetica Terrestris ad Mensuram absolutam
revocata. Auctore Carolo Friderico Guass. Göttingæ, 1833.

3. Lettre de M. de Humboldt a S. A. R. Mgr. le Duc de Sussex, Président de la Société Royale de Londres, sur les moyens propres à perfectionner la connaissance du Magnétisme Terrestre par l'établissement des stations magnétiques et d'observations correspondantes.

4. Report of the Committee of Physics, including Meteorology, on the objects of Scientific Inquiry in those Sciences. Approved by the President and Council of the Royal Society. London, 1840.





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