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INDEX TO VOLUME LII.
255-265; policy of Sciimerling and Belcredi, Anne, Queen, reign of, 286.
dualisin the only system which could re-estah. Ante-Nicene Christian Library, vol. xiv.: The lish the monarchy on its natural and historical
Writings of Methodius, Alexander of Lyco- base, 255; difficulty of determining the precise polis, Peter of Alexandria, and several Frag- limits between the autonomy of the provinces ments, 269.
and the prerogatives of the ruling power, Arian controversy, 13.
--the problem in Hungary, ib. ; and in the Arnold (Matthew), St. Paul and Protestantism, Cisleithan portion of the Empire, ib. ; Belcredi
with an Introduction on Puritanism and the and the manifesto of September 1865,--the tide Church of England, 311.
of opposition rising, 256, 257; the war of 1866, Assyrian Annals, B.C. 681-625, pp 169-188 ; inva- 257 ; measures of the new premier, Count Beust,
sion of the surrounding countries by early 258; the first sessions of the Cisleithan ReichsAssyrian monarchs, and the deportation of rath, 259; influence of the proceedings on the tribes introduced by Tiglath-Pileser, 169 ; hopes of nationalities, ib. ; the local Parliaments Syria and Judea, ib.; extent of the empire at disapproving the dualistic organization of the the accession of Esarhaddon, son of Senna- Empire, 260 ; the question of electoral reform, cherib, ib. ; disputes with his brothers for the -division in the Cabinet, 261; the Cisleithan crown, 170; luis subjugation of Babylon, 170, council of ministers ordered to prepare a scheme 171 ; his conquest of Syria, 171 ; invasion of of reform, 262; dissolution of the first parliaAsia Minor, 171, 172 ; and of Arabia, 172, 173; mentary ministry, ib. ; the short-lived Hassner le undertakes the conquest of Egypt, 173 ; Cabinet, 262, 263 ; formation of a new ministry penetrates to Thebes, 173, 174 ; list of the kings under Count Potocki, 263 ; difficulty of his task, he appointed, and their districts, 174; return 263, 264; the result, the first step towards a home from the Egyptian expenition, ib. ; his reconciliation of nationalities achieved in Ausson's narrative of these events, 174, 175 ; Tirha- tria, 265. kal re-conquers Egypt, 175; Esarhaddon's public works, ib. ; his policy towards Babylonia, Babington (Prof.), Polychronicon Ranulph ib.; Assyrian commerce, 176, and literature, ib.; Higden : vols. i. and ii. 124. Esarlıaddon's family, 177 ; his son Assur-bani- Bacon, Francis, Life and Letters of, vol. v. 131. pal (Sardanapalus) subjugates Egypt, ib. ; a Baguenault de Purchèse (G.), Jean de Morvillier, second campaign necessary, 178; siege of Tyre, évêque d'Orléans, Garde des Sceaux de France ib.; dealings with Gyges of Lydia, 178, 179; (1506-1577), 277. Harbit, Munnai, and Elam, 179-182 ; states in Bain (Dr. Alex.), Logic, 312. revolt, 182-187 : literature of the reign of Bartsch (Prof.), Sancta Agnes : Provenzalisches Assur-bani-pal, 187; his patronage of the arts, geistliches Schauspiel, 274. ib. ; characteristics of his reign, 188.
Bartsch (Prof.), Altfranzösische Romanzen und Audigaune (A.), La Morale dans les Campagnes, Pastourellen, 123. 302.
Beale (L.), Protoplasm, or Life, Matter, and Mind, Austen (Jane), 67-80; her place in literature, 67 ; (second edition), 165.
circumstances amidst which she wrote her Bell.-letters of Sir Charles Bell: selected from novels, 68; the critical spirit underlying her his Correspondence with his brothers George artistic faculty, ib.; her notable deficiency in and Joseph Bell, 139. the poetic faculty, 69; didactic purpose of her Bell (W. A.), New Tracks in North America, novels, ib. ; their characteristics, 69, 70; her 151. descriptions of the perturbations of love, 70; Bénard (Th. L.), Le Socialisme d'Hier et celui her writings as compared with those of Lamb d'Aujourd'hui, 315. and Thackeray, 71 ; the action of her critical Bernard (M.), A Historical Account of the Neufaculty in her power of composing characters, trality of Great Britain during the American 72 ; her circumscribed sphere, and its influence Civil War, 299. on her works, 72, 73 ; similarity in her views Bienemann (F.), Aus Baltischer Vorzeit. Sechs with those of Cowper, 73; the power she had Vorträge über die Geschichte der Ostseeproover her wit, ib. ; inspiration and judgment, 74; vinzen, 285. her six stories divisible into two trilogies, ib.; Blanford (W. T.), Observations on the Geolog: her tales had avowedly a moral purpose, 74, 75; and Zoology of Abyssinia, made during It how this is shown in each, 75, 76 ; Macaulay on progress of the British Expedition to her characters, 76; her fools, 77,78 ; analogy Country in 1867-68, 321.
19. between her own character and the character- Bonnet (Victor), Etudes sur la Monnaie,
'the Tasistics of her novels, 79; her naval officers, Bonwick (J.), Daily Life and Origins 80; conclusion, ib.
manians, 316. Austria—The Cisleithan Constitutional Crisis, ' Brazil, ornithology of, 319.
Brewster, Sir David, Home Life of, 143. | Dümichen (Joh.), Eine vor 3000 Jaliren abgeBuchanan (R.), The Book of Orm: A Prelude to fasste Getreiderechnung, copirt an der südthe Epic, 308.
lichen Russenmauer des Tempels von MedinetBur ress (W. R.), The Relation of Language to Habu in Oberägypten und mit Ergänzung und Thought, 158.
Berichtigung sammtlicher an der Wand zerBurton (Capt. R. F.), Letters from the Battle störten oder fehlerhaft eingemeisselten Stellen Fields of Paraguay, 300.
in ihrem Zusainmenhange erklärt, 110, 113. Buszon (Dr. A.), Die Florentinische Geschichte Dunoyer (Prof. A.).—Euvres de Charles Dunoyer;
der Malespini und deren Benutzung durch notices d'économie sociale, 294. Dante, 277.
Earl Godwin and Earl Harold, 15-36 ; historical CHABAS (F.), Le Calendrier des Jours Fastes et characters as judged by posterity, 15; estimates
Néfastes de l'Année Egyptienne, Traduction formed of Godwin and Harold by different complète du Papyrus Sallier iv., 110-112.
historians, 15, 16; the question of Godwin's Chatellier (A. du), Administrations Collectives de parentage, 16-20 ; bearing of this genealogical la France avant et depuis 1789, 292.
inquiry on a correct estimate of his character, Church Policy of Constantine, 1.15; the three 21; inaccuracy in William of Malmesbury's
great Revolutions of ancient history, 1; the notice of Godwin's family connections, 22 ; recognition of Christianity by Constantine the Godwin gains a place in the new peerage under greatest of the three, 1 ; Constantine's prede- Canute, ib; state of England consequent on cessors, 1, 2; division of the empire under Dio. Canute's death, 23; the Æthelings invited over cletian,-his persecution of the Christians, 2, 3 ; from Normandy,—the fate of Alfred, 23, 24; position in which Christianity outwardly stood Godwin's share in the tragedy, 24; Harald and towards Paganism at the time of Constantine's Hardicanute, 25; Edward the Confessor chosen conversion, 3, 4; motives of the Western Cæsar king, 26; marries Edith, Godwin's daughter, for preferring the Christian to the Pagan cause, 27; Godwin becomes alienated, ib; his son, 5 ; Tonstantine's collisions with and defeat of Swegen, is outlawed for seducing a nun, ib; Maxentius, 5,6; his compromise between Pagan- an open rupture with the king, 28; Godwin's ism and Christianity, 6; the edict of Milan, ib.; flight, ib., and subsequent restoration, 29; the toleration allowed by Polytheism, 7; Roman his death, ib; charges brought against him, policy towards Christianity, ib.; fruits of the 30; Harold, Godwin's son, ib; the case of the Christian victory of the Milvian Bridge, 8; ef- Ætheling Edward, 31 ; Harold's quarrel with fects of the recognition of Christianity on the Tostig, and his oath to William of Normandy, legislation of the first Christian Emperors, ib.; 32-34; last days of the Confessor, 34, 35; Har civil reforms of Constantine, 9; the Christian old made king, 35; sketch of his short career, priesthood, ib.; attitude assumed by Constan- 35, 36; concluding remarks, 36. tine towards Paganism, 10, and towards Eastlake (Sir C.), Contributions to th· Literature the interests and government of the Church, of the Fine Arts : Second Series. With a 10, 11 ; schism of the Donatists, 11 ; appeal Memoir by Lady Eastlake, 146. to the Emperor, 12; Council of Arles, 13, Ebeling (Dr.), Friedrich Ferdinand Graf von and result of its decision, ib.; the Arian Beust. Sein Leben und vornehmlich Staatscontroversy, ib.; the Council of Nicæa, 14; männisches Wirken, vol. i. 145. subsequent policy of Constantine, ib.; the first Eckardt (Dr.), Baltische und russische Culturstu. Council of Constantinople, ib.
di-n aus zwei Jahrhunderten, 148. Cirencester Agricultural College.-Practice with Education bill of 1870; see Home Policy.
Science. A Series of Agricultural Papers, vol. Emblem-Literature, 281. ii. 163.
England, History of, by Froude, vols. v. and Cobbold (Dr.), Entozoa : Being a Supplement to vi. 128.
the Introduction to the Study of Helmintho- Epigrammatic Literature, 306. logy, 166.
Esarladdon, King of Assyria, events of his reign, Conches (T. Feuillet de), Louis XVI., Marie An- 169-177.
toinette, et Madame Elisabeth. Lettres et Documents inédits, vol. v. 135.
Fairfax, Lord, Life of, 282. Constantine, the Emperor; see Church Policy. Fano (E.), Della Carità preventiva e dell' ordinaCouncils, Early, 12-14.
mento delle società di mutuo soccorso in Italia, Cowper, the poet, 73.
147. Crimean War, the, 81, 90.
France, University of, 106. Curtis (G.T.), Life of Daniel Webster, vol. i. 140; Frederick the Great, 134. vol. ii. 295.
Freitag (G.), Carl Mathy : Geschichte seines Le
bens, 144. DAHLMANN'S (F.C.), Quellenkunde der Deutsch Froude (J. A.), History of England from the Fall
en Geschichte. zlo Auflage. Quellen und of Wolsey to the Defeat of the Spanish Arma-
Galileo, Private life of, 132.
Texte Arabe publié pour la première fois suivi miento de Acuña, primer Conde de Gondomar,
Geibel, Emanuel, 145.
Godwin ; see Earl Godwin.
Goedeke (Karl), Emanuel Geibel, 145. Dodd M. P.) The Epigrammatists : a Selection Gordon (Mrs.).' The Home Life of Sir David
from the Epigrammatic Literature of Ancient, Brewster, 143. Mediæva and Modern Times, with Notes,Obser- | Green (H.), Shakespeare and the Emblem wrivations, Iliustrations, and an Introduction, 307. ters; an Exposition of the Similarities of their
Thought and Expression: Preceded by a View him in the “Satiro-mastix," ib; the “purge"
of Emblem-Literature down to A.D. 1616, 281. administered by Shakespeare, ib; endeavour
Jonson, ib; his attacks on Shakespeare, both
as to the form and the matter of his plays, 206,
207; he accuses Shakespeare of want of art,
Codicibus Romanis cum versione Latina Anno- from him, ib; the remarkable place Jonson as-
signs to himself in some of his plays, 208; at-
Revels,” ib; the composition of the responsivo
drama, the “Satiro-mastix," 208, 209; account
Freedom in Willing, addressed to Jolin Stuart company, 209 : the theatres acting in the in-
terest of the Earl of Essex, a rival company
oder die Geschichtsquellen der Preussischen Court, and Jonson engaged to write a play for
Vorzeit : herausgegeben von Dr. Theodor it (Cynthia's Revels), 209, 210; Jonson's pur-
tended for Shakespeare, 210, 211; Jonson's
Anbeginn bis zur Eroberung Masada's im how he treats Shakespeare in it, 212; allusion to
his pedigree, 212–214; Malvolio (in “ Twelfth
Night ") Shakespeare's first "purge” to Jon-
legal reforms, 96; finance, ib;-the Irish Land of courtship, 216, 217 ; " Troilus and Cressida'
the relation between landlord and tenant
K.), Briefe des Königlich Preussischen Staats-
minister Karl Ferdinand Friedrich von Nagler
an einen Staatsbeamten, 141.
tur der Staatskanzleis : Briefe politischen
Inhalts von und an F. von Gentz, 292.
(second part), 119.
Leibniz, see Pfleiderer ; Pichler.
of Asia Minor, 299.
Lepsius (R.), Veber den Chronologischen Werth
Law of Distress, (completed); Laws of Hostage- rungspunkte mit der Aegyptischen Chronolo.
ourable Sir George Cornewall Lewis, Bart., to
various Friends, 297.
Lipsius (Dr. R. A.), Chronologie der römischen
ing an Elucidation of his Doctrine of the Divine dert, 118.
Locker (F.), London Lyrics, 308.
between this and Mr. Disraeli's other romancer
221 ; the histrionic element in many of the phy, ib.; the contention of three sibyls for the
of it, 242, 243 ; its style, 243, 244; comparison | Paraguay, the war in. 300.
Parieu (E. de), Principes de la science politique,
Parpaglia's Mission to Queen Elizabeth, 188–209;
historical accounts of Elizabeth's policy irre-
concilable, 188, 189; her character, 189; com.
towards the clergy unfriendly, ib.; her view
Aragon, 190; this, with lier, not a question of
Lectures delivered in the University of Cam- in which she was placed by opposite opinions
on the subject, ib. ; state of the country when
présenté à l'Académie des Inscriptions et Spain and Pope Paul iv., ib. ; terms of the
left Elizabeth free to reconstitute the Church
Lautgestaltung insbesondere im Verhältniss over, and the Queen legitimated, ib.; disor-
became Pope, ib. ; importance, to him, of re-
gaining England, 191, 192 ; his consultation
lics, and Italians who had been in England-
Madame la Marquise de Lâge de Volude, ment of Vincenzo Parpaglia as nuncio, 193 ; his
Charles V., Clement vil., and Pius IV., ib.;
trigues, 195; policy of Philip II. of Spain, ib.;
ib.; apprehensions of evils to ensue on the
conflicting influences exercised by him and the
Papal nuncio, 196 ; Vargas remonstrates with
the Pope as to the mission of Parpaglia, ib.;
what the book professes to be, 221; its object, malcontents at Rome, ib. ; Jolin Shers, the
genesis of religious and moral assents, 233. and Institutions, 148.
Pauli (Dr.), Aufsätze zur Englischen Geschichte,
to further the Study of the Cuneiform Inscrip- Peace Preservation (Ireland) Act, 103, 104.
dences of Vast Sinkings of Land on the North
növerschen Staats und Kabinets ministers Coasts of England within the Historical Period,
Pelzeln (August von), Zur Ornithologie Brasi.