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INDEX TO VOLUME II.

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study of self, ib.

A.

Bell, D., Among the Rocks Ademollo, A., La Giustizia a

Around Glasgow,

180 Roma dal 1674 al 1737,

188 Benn, A. W., The Greek Phi. Agnosticisin, 87–Gnosticism and Ag- losophers,

156 nosticism, the two extreme opinions Browning, R., a representative respecting human knowledge, ib. poet, 319–Jocoseria,

397 their definition, ib.-each has been Bucheim, C. A., Lessing's regarded as a heresy, 88--the ques

Nathan der Weise,

182 tion between them, 89-each assumes Burghs, Early Scottish, 45-utility of that we possess a faculty which Scottish Burgh Records, ib.-origin transcends the order of nature, ib.

of Scottish burghs, 46-selection of this assumption untenable, ib. —the sites, ib.—their value and privileges, sense of ignorance not identical with 47—their constitution, 48—their rethe sense of mystery, 90—their dif- lations with the Crown, 49-burgessference, 91–the vision of the super.

ship : its privileges, 50—exercised natural comes to the Gnostic and the by women, 53-its duties, 54 — Agnostic, ib. --examination of the monopolies enjoyed by burgesses, 55 four theories of the origin of life, -general law and practice modified 92-the sense of limit gives the by burgh laws, 56-right of burgess evidence of the supernatural, 100- to elect their own magistrates, 57 — the supernatural reached by the town councils, 58-liners, 59-ap

prisers of flesh, &c., 60—reciprocal Angus Graeme, Gamekeeper, by

duties imposed by the Laws of the Author of A Lonely Life, &c.,

184 Four Burghs, 61-merchant guilds, Archæology in the South-West of Scot. 62-laws of the guild of Scotland, land, 70_Collections, published by

63-crafts and occupations in burghs, the Ayr and Wigton Association, ib. 66—the beneficial influence of burghs

George Wilson the in national life, 67. antiquities of Wigtonshire, 71– Dr. Munro's Ancient Scottish Lake.

C. Dwellings, 72-no trace of river- Cantu, C., Alessandro Manzoni, 174 drift or Cave men in Ayr and Wig. Carlyle, Letters of Mrs., Edited by J. ton, 73_Hunterston rock-shelter, A Froude, 127—her Diary, ib.-Mr. ib.-lacustrine settlements of the Froude as an editor, 128--charges Paeoniang, 75—wide diffiusion of brought against Mr. Carlyle, ib. lake dwellings, ib. — Swiss lake. character of Mrs. Carlyle, 130—of dwellings, ib. – Dr. Keller's de. her letters, 133– her relations with scription of fascine dwellings, 76

her husband, 136-domestic causes -similarity of Irish and Scottish of her troubles, 139-residence in

ib. Dowalton, 77—of the Loch of Kil. crannogs of Loch London, 142-interest in her hus

band's labours, 143—her visitors and birnie, 79- of Lochlee, 80--of Buston, visits, 144/Count d'Orsay and Lord 83—relics found in the crannogs, 84

Jeffrey, 145—general impression pro-builders of the crannogs, ib.-their duced by her letters, 146. skill, 86—the crannogs originally per- | Ciampoli, J., Trecce Nere,

188 manent and not occasional dwelling

Civilta Cattolica, La, 205, 407

Cotterill, Rev. H., Does Science 202, 403 aid Faith in regard to Creation?

387 B.

Cunningham, Rev, Dr., Church 180

391 History of Scotland,

-Rev.

on

crannogs,

places, ib. Antologia, Nuova,

Barlow, G., A Life's Love,

K.

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...

D.

H.
Deutsche Rundschau, ...

198, 401 Haeckel, E., A Visit to Ceylon, 396
Daudet, A. L'Evangéliste,

186 Helps, Sir A., Thoughts in the
Drummond, N., Natural Law

Cloister and the Crowd,

180
in the Spiritual World,

384 Herbert, G., Sacred Poems and
Private Ejaculations,

400
E.

Highlands, The Future of the, 101 -
Emerson's Social Philosophy, his esti- The Highlands atford a large field

mate of custom, 222-denunciation for the employment of capital, 102–
of 'conformity,' 223— Poverty de. for the development of their re.
moralizes,' 225—his social ideal, 226 sources, railways required, 103—
-his teaching respecting the duties planting of forests, 107-encourage-
that are nearest to us, 228 — on ment of local industries, 111--free
expenditure, 229—the effort of all trade in land, 112_amen Iment of
should be to produce, 230-character the Game Laws, 114-County govern-
and circumstance, 231-his peculiar ment, 116.
power as a teacher, 232—his private Hood, Paxton, Scottish Charac-
judgments, 233 — purity of his teristics,

396
writings, 233.
Endowments, Educational and Secon-

J.
dary Education, 1-history and con- Journal des Savants,

196
dition of primary and secondary
education compared, ib. -- Educa-
tional Endowments Act of 1882, 5 Kerbaker, Prof. M., La Scienza
-insufficiency of existing arrange-

delle Religioni,

164
ments for secondary education, ib.-
two kinds of secondary schools re.

L.
quired, 6–Rural School Boards and Lenormant, F., La Genése, 388
higher education, 7-- the proper Livre, Le,

190, 407
destination of educational endow. Lydon, A. F., Scottish Loch
ments, 8-effect of Lord Young's Scenery,

184
Act, 9—the anomalous position of
secondary education, 11—the law

M.
of supply and demand and secon- Macaulay, Lord, 25—the Hon. A. S.
dary education, 13-claims of the G. Canning on Lord Macaulay, 26-
middle classes, 14—their supineness Mr. Cotter Morison, 27—the climax
in educational matters, 15—State of his abuse, 30—three essentials of
management and private enterprise, a historian, 32— Macaulay's industry
16--economy of a system of secon- as a historian, ib. -- his impartial
dary schools, 17—need for a Minister judgment, 34-suspicions of his par-
of Education, 20—his functions, ib. tiality accounted for and refuted, 36

--University education in relation -the excellence of the History, the
to secondary schools, 22—increasing cause of hostile criticism, 40-—the
desire for technical education, 24. felicity of Lord Macaulay's style as

a writer, 42—the enduring influence
F.

of his writings, 44.
Fairbairn, A. M., The City of God, 148 M'Dowall, W., The Man of
Fitch, J.G., Lectures on Teaching, 168 the Woods, Burns in Dum.
Fleming, J., Life of Alexander

friesshire,

183
Fleming, D.D.,

395 Mahaffy, J. P., The Decay of
Modern Preaching, ...

167
G.

Main, Thos., D.D., Memorials
Geddie, J., The Russian Empire, 172 of the Life and Ministry of,
Gids, De,
206, 414 Edited by his Widow,

173
Greville, Leaves from the Diary

Martensen, Dr. H., Christian
of H., Edited by Viscountess

Ethics,

155
Enfield,

393 Martha,'c., E'tudes Morales
Goethe, Select Poems of, Edited

sur L'Antiquité,

163
by E. A. Sonnenschein & A.

· Mean,' The, in Politics, see
Pogatscher,

183 * Politics,'

...

Middle Classes, Educational Wrongs ancestors of Tennyson, 337— Tenny.

of, 209-indifference of Englishmen son as an artist, 338--his natural
to symmetry of organisation illus- instincts on the side of law, order,
strated by state of national educa- &c., 339—repelled by scepticism and
tion, ib.-middle classes greatest heated enthusiasm, 341-bis first
sufferers therefrom, 210—their con- and last word, 343— the spirit of
tribution to the school-rate, ib. - Mr. Swinburne's poetry, the spirit
state of secondary education, 211– of revolution, 343-his style as com-
in South-West of Scotland, ib.-dif. pared with Tennyson's, ib. — his
ficulties in regard to higher schools, spirit of revolt, 344—his defence of
213—unfairness of existing educa- Poems and Ballads, 346-chastened
tional arrangements, 214–Continen- character of his more recent poems,
tal system of education, 215– ad- 349—Mr. Browning not a thinker
vantages to be derived from an

par excellence and

a poet par
organised system of secondary edu- hasard, ib. ---a parabolic description
cation, 217—disadvantages accruing of his method, 351-'A Gram-
to the middle classes from existing marian's Funeral,' ib.--Mr. Brown-
arrangements, 220.

ing differentiated from the previously
Middle Classes, Zola's Parisian, 301

considered poets, 353—his call to
Moncrieff, Sir H. W., The Free

us, 354.
Church Principle,

392 Politics, The 'Mean' in, 261-Aris-
Muir, Sir W., Annals of the

totle's definition of a 'mean,' ib.
Early Caliphate,

170 a Wbig the “mean' between an ex-
Murdoch, A. G., The Scottish

treme Tory and an extreme Radical,
Poets,

184 262—Lord Young's Act a good illus-

tration of a 'mean’in politics, ib.-
N.

fixed principles in politics, 266-as
Nicoll, H. J. C., Sonnets, by

applied to Church establishments,
C. Authors,

184 ib.--to the question of a Monarchy

or Republic, 268—to the present
P.

condition of Russia, 270— to the land
Patriotism, Scottish, and Scottish laws, 271—the probable best proof

Politics, 358-Lord Rosebery and that the Whigs hold the 'mean,'
Mr. Gladstone on the Local Govern. 272—the signiticance of ‘Liberty,
ment Board (Scotland) Bill, ib.- Fraternity, Equality,' 273—Mr. G.
the desire of Scotland respecting it, W. E. Russel on the Whigs, 275-
360-opinion in Scotland concerning the Radical extreme on the Irish
the rejection of the Bill, 361-aim question, 277-Macaulay's descrip-
of the Bill, 363—legislation for Scot. tion of political parties, 278—Mr.
land, 364-the present tendency to Gladstone and the Liberal party,
make Cabinet offices bureaus for the 279—future of moderate Liberals, 280.
supervision of special interests com- Poole, R. S., The Cities of Egypt, 172
mon to the Three Kingdoms, 366– Pressensé, E. de, A Study of
can Scotland resist this tendency? Origins,

161
ib. the proposal to appoint an Preussische Jahrbücher,

199, 403
Under Home Secretary for Scotland, Pringle, John,

188
367 arguments in favour of a Proctor, R. A., The Great
Cabinet Minister, 368--creation of Pyramid,

174
fresh Boards to be guarded against,
373–Mr. Dalgleish and Scottish

R.
patriotism, 374 – Lord Rosebery's Rassegna Nazionale,

205, 406
view, 376-Mr. J. Boyd Kinnear's, Revue Archéologique,

196
380—Scottish politics of the future, Do. des Deux Mondes, 193, 413
381.

Do. de l'Histoire des Reli.
Poets, Three Representative, Mr. gions, ...

189, 411
Tennyson, Mr. Swinburne, Mr. Revue La Nouvelle,

197
Browning, 334-recent development

Do. Philosophique,...

191, 409
of criticism, 335—the French Revol. Reynold, J. W., The Super-
ution and modern history, 336- natural in Nature, The
Wordsworth and Keats poetical Mystery of Miracles,

147

...

Rivista Europea,
406 Theologisch Tijdschrift,

206, 415
Roberts, Dr. A., Old Testa-

Theoloyy, Some Results of Scotch, 117
ment Revision,

150

--character of Scottish theology, 118
Ross, R. S., Ariadne in Naxos, 181 -effect on Scottish religion, 119-
Row, Rev. C. A., Revelation

rigid Sabbatarianism, 120 -church
and Modern Theology Con-

psalmody, 121--celebration of the
trasted,

383 Lord's Supper, 122—funerals and

churchyards, 123——influence of Scotch
S.

theology on character of people, 125.
Schwarz, D. C., Predigten aus

Tipple, Rev. S. A., Sunday
der Gegenwart (Achte samm-

Mornings at Norwood,

154
lung),

151
Scotland in the Eighteenth Century-

V.
1707, 231–the Union and the na- Veitch, Prof. John Hamilton, 159
tional memory, ib. —the beginning Veitch, Douglas and Sophie,
of modern Scottish history, 235— Where and When,

189
population and towns at the Union, Verga, G., Novelle Rusticani, 188
237-social and moral atmosphere of Vragen des Tijds,

415
the old Scottish burgh, 234–scarcity
of money, 240-commerce and trade,

W.
241 - Lanarkshire, 243 – Glasgow, Wallace, Edwin, Outlines of
244 — Renfrewshire, ib. Strath the Philosophy of Aristotle, 391
clyde, 245—the old Pictish land, Watson, Dr. A., Christ's Au-
246—ships and tonnage, 247-rural thority, and other Sermons, 386
condition of the country, ib. Wayside Songs, with other
dearths, ib.—pauperism, 248-state Verse,

183
of agriculture, 250—feudal obliga- Whitman, Walt, 281– Emerson
tions, 252 -wretched condition of Leaves of Grass, ib.-its first recep-
cottars, ib. -food of the people, 254 tion, 282 - Whitman on adverse
-spirit of independence, ib. — roads, criticism, 284-increasing popularity,
246—past and present, 260.

285--Specimen Days and Collect, 286
Smith, W. C., North Country

---the author's prose style, ib. -
Folk Poems,

399 Leaves of Grass, 207 - Whitman's
Spurgeon, C.H.,Farm Sermons,

aim, 288—his description of American
153—The Treasury of David,

society, 286-of American literature,
Vol. VI.,

149 291-his defectiveness as an artist,
Stalker, Jas., M.A., The New

292-his violation of a natural in.
Song, and other Sermons for

stinct of the human mind, 295-dis-
the Children's Hour,

153 tinctively American in spirit, 296—
Symonds, J. A., Italian By-

his directness, ib. --mysticism, 297—
ways,

395

modern in spirit, 298 -- suggestive-
Swinburne, A. C., a repre-

ness of his writings, 299.
sentative poet, 343--A Cen-
tury of Roundels,

398

z.

Zeitschrift für Philosophie und
T.
Philosophische Kritik,

201
Tennyson, A., a representative
poet,

334

Erratum.
Theologische Studien und Kriti. Page 351, line 5, for ‘Mr. Browning,
ken,

201, 401

read Mr. Tennyson.

on

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