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Bell, D., Among the Rocks Around Glasgow,





Benn, A. W., The Greek Philosophers,



Ademollo, A., La Giustizia a Roma dal 1674 al 1737, Agnosticism, 87-Gnosticism and Agnosticism, the two extreme opinions respecting human knowledge, ib.their definition, ib.-each has been regarded as a heresy, 88-the question between them, 89-each assumes that we possess a faculty which transcends the order of nature, ib.this assumption untenable, ib.-the sense of ignorance not identical with the sense of mystery, 90-their difference, 91-the vision of the supernatural comes to the Gnostic and the Agnostic, ib.-examination of the four theories of the origin of life, 92-the sense of limit gives the evidence of the supernatural, 100 — the supernatural reached by the study of self, ib.

Angus Graeme, Gamekeeper, by


Author of A Lonely Life, &c., Archæology in the South-West of Scotland, 70-Collections, published by the Ayr and Wigton Association, ib. -Rev. George Wilson on the antiquities of Wigtonshire, 71— Dr. Munro's Ancient Scottish LakeDwellings, 72-no trace of riverdrift or cave men in Ayr and Wigton, 73-Hunterston rock-shelter, ib.-lacustrine settlements of the Paeonians, 75-wide diffiusion of lake-dwellings, ib. - Swiss lakedwellings, ib. - Dr. Keller's description of fascine dwellings, 76 -similarity of Irish and Scottish crannogs, ib. crannogs of Loch Dowalton, 77-of the Loch of Kilbirnie, 79-- of Lochlee, 80--of Buston, 83-relics found in the crannogs, 84 -builders of the crannogs, ib.-their skill, 86-the crannogs originally permanent and not occasional dwelling places, ib. Antologia, Nuova,

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202, 403

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Browning, R., a representative poet, 349-Jocoseria, Bucheim, C. A., Lessing's


Nathan der Weise, Burghs, Early Scottish, 45-utility of Scottish Burgh Records, ib.-origin of Scottish burghs, 46-selection of sites, ib. their value and privileges, 47-their constitution, 48-their relations with the Crown, 49-burgessship its privileges, 50-exercised by women, 53-its duties, 54monopolies enjoyed by burgesses, 55 -general law and practice modified by burgh laws, 56-right of burgess to elect their own magistrates, 57town councils, 58-liners, 59-apprisers of flesh, &c., 60-reciprocal duties imposed by the Laws of the Four Burghs, 61-merchant guilds, 62-laws of the guild of Scotland, 63-crafts and occupations in burghs, 66-the beneficial influence of burghs in national life, 67.



Cantu, C., Alessandro Manzoni, Carlyle, Letters of Mrs., Edited by J. A Froude, 127-her Diary, ib.—Mr. Froude as an editor, 128-charges brought against Mr. Carlyle, ib.character of Mrs. Carlyle, 130-of her letters, 133- her relations with her husband, 136-domestic causes of her troubles, 139-residence in London, 142-interest in her husband's labours, 143-her visitors and visits, 144-Count d'Orsay and Lord Jeffrey, 145-general impression produced by her letters, 146. Ciampoli, J., Trecce Nere, Civilta Cattolica, La, Cotterill, Rev. H., Does Science aid Faith in regard to Creation?


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Cunningham, Rev, Dr., Church History of Scotland,

188 205, 407




Deutsche Rundschau,...

Daudet, A. L'Evangéliste,
Drummond, N., Natural Law
in the Spiritual World,




198, 401



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Emerson's Social Philosophy, his esti-
mate of custom, 222-denunciation
of conformity,' 223-'Poverty de-
moralizes,' 225-his social ideal, 226
-his teaching respecting the duties
that are nearest to us, 228-on
expenditure, 229-the effort of all
should be to produce, 230-character
and circumstance, 231-his peculiar
power as a teacher, 232-his private
judgments, 233 purity of
writings, 233.
Endowments, Educational and Secon-
dary Education, 1-history and con-
dition of primary and secondary
education compared, ib. - Educa-
tional Endowments Act of 1882, 5
-insufficiency of existing arrange-
ments for secondary education, ib.—
two kinds of secondary schools re-
quired, 6-Rural School Boards and
higher education, 7-the proper
destination of educational endow-
ments, 8-effect of Lord Young's
Act, 9-the anomalous position of
secondary education, 11-the law
of supply and demand and secon-
dary education, 13-claims of the
middle classes, 14-their supineness
in educational matters, 15-State
management and private enterprise,
16-economy of a system of secon-
dary schools, 17-need for a Minister
of Education, 20-his functions, ib.
-University education in relation
to secondary schools, 22-increasing
desire for technical education, 24.

Highlands, The Future of the, 101-
The Highlands afford a large field
for the employment of capital, 102—
for the development of their re-
sources, railways required, 103-
planting of forests, 107-encourage-
ment of local industries, 111-free
trade in land, 112-amendment of
the Game Laws, 114-County govern-
ment, 116.

Hood, Paxton, Scottish Charac-


Journal des Savants,


Kerbaker, Prof. M., La Scienza
delle Religioni,


Lenormant, F., La Genése,
Livre, Le,

Lydon, A. F., Scottish Loch






190, 407


Macaulay, Lord, 25-the Hon. A. S.
G. Canning on Lord Macaulay, 26—
Mr. Cotter Morison, 27-the climax
of his abuse, 30-three essentials of
a historian, 32-Macaulay's industry
as a historian, ib. his impartial
judgment, 34-suspicions of his par-
tiality accounted for and refuted, 36
-the excellence of the History, the
cause of hostile criticism, 40-the
felicity of Lord Macaulay's style as
a writer, 42-the enduring influence
of his writings, 44.

M'Dowall, W., The Man of

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Middle Classes, Educational Wrongs
of, 209—indifference of Englishmen
to symmetry of organisation illus-
strated by state of national educa-
tion, ib.-middle classes greatest
sufferers therefrom, 210-their con-
tribution to the school-rate, ib.-
state of secondary education, 211–
in South-West of Scotland, ib.-dif-
ficulties in regard to higher schools,
213-unfairness of existing educa-
tional arrangements, 214-Continen-
tal system of education, 215-ad-
vantages to be derived from an
organised system of secondary edu-
cation, 217-disadvantages accruing
to the middle classes from existing
arrangements, 220.


Middle Classes, Zola's Parisian,

Moncrieff, Sir H. W., The Free

Church Principle,


Muir, Sir W., Annals of the

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Patriotism, Scottish,




and Scottish
Politics, 358-Lord Rosebery and
Mr. Gladstone on the Local Govern-
ment Board (Scotland) Bill, ib.-
the desire of Scotland respecting it,
360-opinion in Scotland concerning
the rejection of the Bill, 361-aim
of the Bill, 363-legislation for Scot-
land, 364-the present tendency to
make Cabinet offices bureaus for the
supervision of special interests com-
mon to the Three Kingdoms, 366—
can Scotland resist this tendency?
ib. the proposal to appoint an
Under Home Secretary for Scotland,
367 arguments in favour of a
Cabinet Minister, 368-creation of
fresh Boards to be guarded against,
373-Mr. Dalgleish and Scottish
patriotism, 374 –
Lord Rosebery's
view, 376-Mr. J. Boyd Kinnear's,
380-Scottish politics of the future,


Poets, Three Representative, Mr.
Tennyson, Mr. Swinburne, Mr.
Browning, 334-recent development
of criticism, 335-the French Revol-
ution and modern history, 336--
Wordsworth and Keats poetical

ancestors of Tennyson, 337-Tenny-
son as an artist, 338-his natural
instincts on the side of law, order,
&c., 339-repelled by scepticism and
heated enthusiasm, 341-his first
and last word, 343-the spirit of
Mr. Swinburne's poetry, the spirit
of revolution, 343-his style as com-
pared with Tennyson's, ib. — his
spirit of revolt, 344-his defence of
Poems and Ballads, 346-chastened
character of his more recent poems,
349-Mr. Browning not a thinker
par excellence and a poet par
hasard, ib.-a parabolic description
of his method, 351-'A Gram-
marian's Funeral,' ib.-Mr. Brown-
ing differentiated from the previously
considered poets, 353-his call to
us, 354.

Politics, The 'Mean' in, 261-Aris-
totle's definition of a 'mean,' ib.—
a Whig the 'mean' between an ex-
treme Tory and an extreme Radical,
262-Lord Young's Act a good illus-
tration of a 'mean' in politics, ib.—
fixed principles in politics, 266-as
applied to Church establishments,
ib.-to the question of a Monarchy
or Republic, 268-to the present
condition of Russia, 270-to the land
laws, 271-the probable best proof
that the Whigs hold the 'mean,'
272-the significance of Liberty,
Fraternity, Equality,' 273-Mr. G.
W. E. Russel on the Whigs, 275-
the Radical extreme on the Irish
question, 277-Macaulay's descrip-
tion of political parties, 278—Mr.
Gladstone and the Liberal party,
279-future of moderate Liberals, 280.
Poole, R. S., The Cities of Egypt, 172
Pressensé, E. de, A Study of

Preussische Jahrbücher,
Pringle, John,

Proctor, R. A., The Great


Rassegna Nazionale,
Revue Archéologique,
Do. des Deux Mondes,
Do. de l'Histoire des

Revue La Nouvelle,


199, 403



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Schwarz, D. C., Predigten aus
der Gegenwart (Achte samm-
Scotland in the Eighteenth Century-
1707, 234-the Union and the na-
tional memory, ib.-the beginning
of modern Scottish history, 235-
population and towns at the Union,
237-social and moral atmosphere of
the old Scottish burgh, 234-scarcity
of money, 240-commerce and trade,
241 Lanarkshire, 243-Glasgow,
244 - Renfrewshire, ib. Strath-
clyde, 245-the old Pictish land,
246-ships and tonnage, 247—rural
condition of the country, ib.
dearths, ib.-pauperism, 248-state
of agriculture, 250-feudal obliga-
tions, 252-wretched condition of
cottars, ib.-food of the people, 254
-spirit of independence, ib.-roads,
246-past and present, 260.
Smith, W. C., North Country
Folk Poems,


Spurgeon, C. H., Farm Sermons,



153-The Treasury of David,
Vol. VI.,


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Whitman, Walt, 281-Emerson
Leaves of Grass, ib.-its first recep-
tion, 282 Whitman on adverse
criticism, 284-increasing popularity,
285-Specimen Days and Collect, 286
-the author's prose style, ib.-
Leaves of Grass, 207-Whitman's
aim, 288-his description of American
Society, 286-of American literature,
291-his defectiveness as an artist,
292-his violation of a natural in-
stinct of the human mind, 295-dis-
tinctively American in spirit, 296-
his directness, ib.-mysticism, 297—
modern in spirit, 298-suggestive-
ness of his writings, 299.


Zeitschrift für Philosophie und
Philosophische Kritik,




Page 351, line 5, for Mr. Browning,
read Mr. Tennyson.

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