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'im Anschluss am W. Wattenbach's Werk, re- 1 Parthey (G.). Dicuili liber de mensura orbis ter. viewed, 287.

ræ a Gustavo Parthey recognitus, reviewed, Ludwig (Prof.), Der Infinitiv im Veda mit einer

283. Systematik des Litanischen und Slavischen Parthey (Gustavus), Mirabilia Romæ. (E codiciVerbs, reviewed, 274.

buis Vaticanis): accedit Ichinographia Home ab

Heinrico Kieperto delineats, reviewed, 127. M'Cosli (Dr.), The Laws of Discursive Thought, Payne (John) The Masque of Shadows and other reviewed, 158.

Poems, reviewed, 316. Malmesbury (Earl of), Letters of the First Earl of Peter (H.), Der Krieg des Grossen Kurfürsten

Malmesbury, his Family, and Friends, review- gegen Frankreich, 1672–1675, reviewed, 131. ed, 142.

Philippson (Dr.), Heinrich IV. und Philipp III. Mendelssohn-Bartholdy (Prof.), Geschichte Grie- Die Begründung des französischen Voberge

chenlands von der Eroberung Constantiropels wichts in Europa. Part First, reviewed, 292. durch die Türken bis auf unsere Tage, vol. i., Philosophy, Psychology, and Metaphysics, 59-62; reviewed, 143.

definition of philosophy, 60; the nature of the Mercer (General Cavalie), Journal of the Water- philosophical impulse, ib.; the idea that there loo Campaign, reviewed, 141.

is any single secret of nature, the bane of philoMichelet (C. L.), Hegel der unwiderlegte Welt. sophy, 60, 61 ; that it is specially connected

pliilosoph: Eine Jubelschrift, reviewed, 303. with the science of mind. an error, 61; all true Milman (Dean), Savonarola, Erasmus, and other philosopliy seeks to be universal, -mind and Essays, reviewed, 312.

matter. 62; metaphysics not the only philosoMoabite (The) Inscription, 1-15; circumstances phy—it has ever been at work anong the

connected with the discovery of the stone, 1,2; sciences, 63 ; its aim, to bring all knowledge its palæographical interest, 2; language of the into harmony, ib. ; it is not alien from science, inscription, 2, 3; articles and pamphlets on 64; Newton, Kepler, the Ptoieniaic system of the stone, 3 ; transcript of the inscription, 3, 4; Astronoiny, ib.; philosophical speculation and translation of it, 4, 5 ; commentary on it.--sec- separate sciences, 65 ; characteristics of philotion first : Dedication of the high-place con sophy, ib. ;-definition of psychology, 66 : reali. structed by King Mesha at Dibon to his god ty and solidity of psychological science, ib.; Kemosh, 5, 6; section second : retrospect,- its primitive aim, 67; logic, the science which the oppression of Moab by Omri and his sin deals with the highest and most universal ab. Ahab; his deliverance by Meslia, 6, 7; section stractions of mind, 68 ;-metaphysics defined, third : campaign of Mesha against Israel, - ib. ; the connections between it and philosoply, 10; section fourth: the public works of King and psychology respectively, 68, 69; reality of Mesha, 10-12 ; section 5th : Mesha's expedition the parallelism between the phenomena of the against Horonaim, 12; interesting gramma- external world and the different personalities tical points of the inscription, 12, 13; histori. that make up the spiritual world, 69; extencal data afforded by it, 13-15; its probable sion of the principle involved in the facts of date, 15.

the outward indication of feeling or faculty, to Mongrudien (Aug.), Trees and Shrubs for English regions where we can only conjecture, ib.;

Plantations : With Illustrations, reviewed, substance and qualities, 69, 70; fo co, 70; 161.

questions arising from the fact, that the offMorris (William). The Earthly Paradise. A spring of every animal resembles the parent, Poem. Part IV., reviewed, 316.

not merely in outward appearance, but in Morthier (P.), Flore Analytique de la Suisse, re- habits and faculties, ib.; degrees in the vividviewed, 163.

ness of our consciousness, 71 ; facts pointing to Mortimer-Ternaux (M.), Histoire de la Terreur the conclusion that each individual is not an

(1792-1794) d'après des Documents authen., independent being, but a dependent portion of tiques et inédits. Tom. VII., reviewed, 135. a greater spiritual whole, ib. ; the spiritual

whole which constitutes the real universe, 7%; National Manuscripts of Scotland, Fac-similes of. the aim of metaphysics in relation to iliis, ill.

Photozincographed by Colonel Sir H. James, Plitt (Prof.), Aus Schelling's Leben in Briefen, R.E., under the direction of the Lord Clerk- vol. ii. (1803–20) and vol. iii. (1821-24)

, reRegister of Scotland. Part 11., reviewed, 289. viewed, 139, 302.

Provençal Versification, 165–182 ; definition of O'Trnnell (F. Huglı), Mixed Education in Ire- rhythm, 165; Greek and Latin poetry, 65,

land. The Confessions of a Queen's Collegian. 166 ; who first used rhyme, 166 ; the Roman Vol. 1.

The Faculty of Arts, reviewed, 152. poets, 167; rhythm and rhyme in early GerO'Shaughnessy (Arthur W. E.), An Epic of man poetry, ib.; poems in the Romance tongues, Women, and other Poems, reviewed, 318.

167, 168; the troubadours of Provence, 168; Oncken (Willielm). Die Staatslelire des Aristo- Lax Leys d'Amor's, and Dante's treatise De

teles in historisch-politischen Umrissen. First Vulgari Eloquentiu, 168, 169; quotations from half, reviewed, 270.

and references to these works, 170, ct 809.; Oppert (Dr), Les Inscriptions de Dour-Sarkayan French heroic verse, 171; the decasyllable in (Khorsabad) provenant des fouilles de M. the Italian, Spanislı

, and Portuguese lanVictor Place, déchiffrées et interprétées, re- guages, 172; rliyme as defined in the Leys viewed, 121.

d'Amor's, 173; illustrations of the various kinds Oppert (Dr.), Mémoire sur les rapports de of rhyme and their relations to the stanza, 174

l'Egypte et de l'Assyrie dans l'antiquité 176 ; formation of the stanza, 177 ; its divisions éclairés par l'étude des texts cunéiforme, re. -pedes and cauda, 178; frons and cauda, 179; viewed, 278.

the tornada in Provençal poetry, 180; the con

catenatio, 181, et seq. Pare (William), Co-operative Agriculture. A

Solution of the Land question, as exemplified Reuchlin (Dr.), Geschichte Italiens, vol. iii., re. in the History of the Ralahine Co-operative viewed, 307. Agricultural Association, reviewed, 305. Richey (Alex. G.), Lectures on the History of

Ireland (Second Series), from A.D. 1534 to the Peter's reforms, ib. ; recent history of the Ras

date of the Plantation of Ulster, reviewed, 127. kol of the Old Believers, 232. Rock (Dr. D.), Textile Fabrics in the South Ken-Shairp (Principal), Culture and Religion in some

singt'n Museum: A Descriptive Catalogue, of their Relations, reviewed, 310. reviewed, 155.

Sharpe (Samuel), The Decree of Canopus, in Ropiquet (Charles), Les tarifs de chemin de fer Hieroglyphics and Greek, with Translations,

devant l'Opinion publique, reviewed, 155. and an Explanation of the Hieroglyphical Cha Rozière (M. de), Liber Diurnus ou Recueil des racters, reviewed, 280.

Formules usitées par la Chancellerio Pontifi. Shelley, The Poems of, 15-30 ; his personality still cale du Ve au XI siècle. Addenda, reviewed, a riddle, 15 ; impossibility of separating his 131.

personality from his poetry, 16 ; influence of Ruggles (Henry J.), The Method of Shakespeare Berkeley on Shelley's speculations, 17 ; Goethe

as an Artist, deduced from an Analysis of his and Shelley, ib.; Shelley's protests against leading Tragedies and Comedies, reviewed, political injustice, ib.; his views on Art. 18; 291.

influence of Æschylus and Calderon, ib.; She). Ruprecht (F. J.,) Flora Caucasi. Pars I., re- ley's point of departure as a poet, ib. ; in. viewed, 163,

fluenced by Lewis and Moore, ib.; and by Ruskin (John), Lectures on Art, delivered before Southey, 19; “Queen Mab," ib.; Shelley and

the University of Oxford in Hilary Term 1970, Bacon, 20; influence of Southey's " Thalaba" reviewed, 156.

on the production of Shelley's " Alastor," 21; Russian (The) Church and Clergy, 73–84; essen- Milton and Wordsworth, ib. ; quotati ins illas tial difference between the Russian Govern. trative of “

Alastor," 21, 22; "The Revolt of ment and the Russian nation since Peter 1., Islam," 23, 24; “ Rosalind and Helen;" 24.; 73 ; conditions of the European middle age and “ Prince Athanase," 25 ; drama of“ Prometheus the consequent gradual development of its Unbound,” 25, 26; tragedy of “ The Cenci," 27, modern epoch, wanting in Russia, ib. ; main- 28; “ Hellas ” Shelley's attempt to embody the springs of culture and national lite in the passion of the world, and “ Epipsychidion” his period preceding Peter, 73, 74; formal organiza- attempt to embody the passion of the soul, 28:; tion of the Russian Church, 74; the governing “Adonais," a lament on the death of Keats, body-the Holy Synod, 75; the Russian 29, 30; minor poems, 30. Clergy, and its three main classes, 75, 76 ; Staats streich (Der), vom 2 December 1851 ; und numbers of Orthodox believers, and of the sec- seine Rück ng auf Europa, reviewed, tari-s, 76; the aristocracy of the Orthodox 147. Church--the black or monastic clergy, and Stanley (Denn). Essays chiefly on Questions of how they have maintained their hierarchical Church and State from 1850 to 1870, reviewed, supremacy, ib. ; relations between them and 150. the white or secular clergy, 77; wealth of Stevenson (J.), Calendar of State Papers, Foreign the nionks, 78; the convents and the lay Series, of the reign of Elizabetli, 15045, reworld, 78, 79; the secular clergy and their viewed, 290. characteristics, 80; the ecclesiastical schools, Stobbe (Dr. O.), Herman Conring, der Begründer 80, 81; regulations as to seminary ex mina- der deutschen Rechtsgeschiclite, reviewed, 292. tions, and the disposal of benefices, 81, 82; the Strage (La) di San Bartolomeo (dalla North Brin office of a pope, 82 ; efforts of the Alexandrine tish Revievo), con Introduzione ed aggiunta, rereformers to emancipate the secular clergy viewed, 291. from the despotism of the monks, 83 ; futility Strauss (David), Voltaire : Sechs Vorlesungen, of these efforts, ib. See Sects.

reviewed, 300. Stubbs (Prot.), Chronica Magistri Rogeri de Hono

dene, vol. iii., reviewed, 123. Schaeffle (Prof.), Capitalismus und Socialismus, Stubbs. (Prof.). Select Charters, and other Illus

mit besondrer Rücksicht auf Geschäfts- und trations of English Constitutional History, reVermögensformen, reviewed, 310.

viewed, 281. Schimper (W. Ph.). Traité de Paléontologie Vé- Sylvester (Prof.), The Laws of Verse, or Princi.

gétale, ou la Flore du monde prixnitif dans ses ples of Versification, exemplified in Metrical
Rapports avec les Formations Géologiques et Translations, reviewed, 158.
la Flure du Monde Actuel, Vols. i. ii. Pt. I.,
reviewed, 324.

Tennyson's Poctry, 196–220; Universities of Ox Schmidt (Julian), Bilder aus dem geistigea Leben ford and Cambridge, 196 ; Keble and Tennyunserer Zeit, reviewed, 314.

son, ib. ; "ligher Pantheism” of Tennyson, Sects (The) of the Russian Church, 220-233 : Rus- 197; imagination: Wordsworth, Milton, 197,

sian sectarianism and its influence, 220; high 198; characteristics of his youthful poetry, 198.; antiquity of the Raskol, 221 ; is the Raskol the meditative symbolism of the Lake poets, 199: manifestation of the national want of a spiri- Tennyson imbued with this when he began to tual reform in the Orthodox Church? 222; publish, ib. ; epigrammatic language, ib.; quo considerations showing that it is really a na- iations illustrating the poet's deal of art: tural growth of Russian nationality, 223 ; writ- stillness of repose, 199-201 ; his ideal capable ers on its history, ib. ; wlierein its powerful of pathos, 201 ; its culminating point in "The moral influence lies, ib. ; political bias of the Loios-Eaters,” 201, 202 ; political pieces, 202, sects, 224 ; difficulty of classification, ib. ; the 203 ; the poems of 1842, 203, 204; the idylle, two main divisions of the Raskol, 224, 225; 204, 205; poems of a psychological class, 205 sect of the Skopzi or Eunuchs, 225 ; and others “ Locksley Hall," 206, 207; ballads, 207 ; " The with them, 226; the Morelschiki or Self-immo. Princess," 207, 208; “In Memoriam." 208 Jators, ib.; and the Soshigateli or Self-burners,

211;“Maud,” 211, 212 ; “ Ode on Wellingion" ib.; the Spiritualistic sects: the Sabbatniki, and “The Brook," 213; the “Idylls of the 227, the Malakani, 227, 228, and the Ducho- King," 213–215 ; “Enoch Arden," 215, 2165 borzi, 229, 230 ; the Old Believers or Staroveri, “ Aylmer's Field,” 216 ; miscellaneous piecos 230; deterioration of the Russian clergy, noticed, 2.6, 217; "The Holy Grail," 217, 218




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Trades-Union, The Grouth of a, 30-59 ; judg- 102 ; political auspices under which the Coun-
ments on the organization of trade-unions ne- cil opened, 103 ; attitude of the press, ib.;
cessarily divided and passionate, 30; Dr. Scripture and tradition, 104; division between
Brentano's inquiry into their historical origin, the Roman and the Catholic elements in the
ib.; craft-guilds of the seventeenth and eigh- Church, 105; the Fulda pastoral, 105, 106 ;
teenth centuries, 30, 31; Continental journey- opposition of the Bishop of Orleans, 106;
men's associations, 31 ; the three phases of policy of the Holy See regarding the opposi-
developinent through which trade-unions liave tion created, ib. ; the Pope and the Germans,
passed, 31, 32; reports of the Social Science ib.; the bull Multiplices inters, regulating the
Association and of the Royal Commission on procedure at the Council, 107; state of teeling
Trade-unions, 32; the Amalgamated Society of produced by it, 107, 108; the French and
Engineers in England, ib. ; the two stages of its German bishops the only ones whose position
history : first, that of its development, 33; so- made them capable of resisting, 108; Cardinal
cieties amalgamated, ib. ; branches and their Schwarzenberg, 109; the Archbishop of Paris,
government, 34; entrance-fees, fines, and con- ib.; the first congregation, ib.; what was
tributions, 35;-rules adapted to raise the moral gained by the exclusion of ambassadors, 110 ;
tone of the members, 36; establishıment of a election of the Commission on dogma, ib.;
sick-benefit society in connection with the strength of the Roman party as tes ed by this
trade society, ib. ; benefit-scheme abandoned, election, 111; the Council Hall, ib.; early
ib.; movement in 1836 against overtime, 37; measures, ib. ; debate on the dogmatic decree,
difficulties as to the registration of rules, and 112; petition prepared, demanding that the
ultimate abandonment of the idea, 37, 38; im- infallibility of the Pope should be made the
portant changes adopted in 1839, 38 ; appoint- object of a decree, 113; counter petition, ib.;
ment of a General Secretary, 39; measures reply by the Archbishop of Mechlin to the
taken for providing the labour market, ib. ; letter of the Bishop of Orleans, 114; Gratry's
features subsequently introduced, ib. ; institu- letters, ib.; opposition of Döllinger to infalli-
tion, in 1843, of a special executive council, ib.; bility, ib. ; defects in the mode of carrying on
three objects afterwards pursued by the society, the Council business-a new regulation intro-
---(1.) its financial affairs, 39, 40;(2.) some regu- duced, 114, 115; the principle of it contested
lations of trade for preventing and abolishing by the minority, 115; contention as to whether
abuses as to period of apprenticeship, proportion unanimity was necessary to the validity of any
between apprentices and journeymen en ployed, decree, ib. ; Strossmayer interruvted in his
piecework, and systematic overtime, 41, 42; speech by a furious tumult, 115, 116; restora-
(3.) the increase of the society by embracing all tion of harmony, 116; by the unanimous adop-
branches of the trade, 42, 43; delegate meet- tion of the decree Archbishop Manning con-
ing of the three largest associations in the tended that they had implicitly accepted infal.
trade, 43, 44; proposals adopted which had libility, 117; circulation of pamphlets against
hitherto been foreign to their organization, the dogma in the Council, ib. ; what makes a
44; meeting at Birmingham of the delegates Council æcumenical ? ib. ; speeches of Arch-
of seven societies, 45; amalgamation agreed bishops Conolly and Darboy, 118; the general
on, ib. ;-second stage of its history entered on debate closed by an abrupt division, 119; pass-
ly the completion of the amalgamation, ib.; ing of the decree and promulgation of the in-
future progress and success, 46 ; the Oldham fallibility, 119, 120.
dispute as to overtime, 47 ; its results, 48: do- Vivenot, (X. von), Thugut und sein Politisches
ings of the Amalgamated Society since 1852,- System, reviewed, 300.
(1.) as to its expansion, 49 ; (2.) as to delegate
meetings, ib.; the position of the Council, 50, Warren, (John L.), Rehearsals. A Book of
and general secretary, ib.; and attention to Verses, reviewed, 318.
statistics, 51; (3.) the relations of employers Wegele (Prof.), Friedrich der Freidige, Mark-
and employed, 51-54 ; (4.) assistance afforded graf von Meissen, Landgraf von Thüringen,
in case of want of work, 54, 55, and in case of und die Wettiner seiner Zeit (1267–1325). Ein
sickness and death, 55, 56 ; special forms of re- Beitrag zur Geschichte des deutschen Reiches
lief, 56 ;(5.) sources of its funds, ib. ; incompa- und der Wettinischen Länder, reviewed, 286.
tibility of the alliance between productive as- Williamson (Rev. Alex.), Journeys in North
sociations and trade-unions, 57 ; proposal to in- China, Manchuria, and Eastern Mongolia, re-
vest in land or buildings, 58; deposits in Post viewed, 319,
Office Savings Banks declared illegal, but Willis (Dr. R.), Benedict de Spinoza; his Life,
afterwards regulated by Statute, ib. ; several Correspondence, and Ethics, reviewed, 130.
points as to the external aspect of the society Winter (A.), Ueber die Bildung der Ersten Kam-
noticed, 58, 59.

mern in Deutschland, reviewed, 153. Treischcke (Herr von), Historische und politische Wolowski (M.), L'or et L'argent, reviewed, 154.

Aufsätze, reviewed, 150.
Tyerman (Rev. L.), The Life and Times of the Zeissberg (Heinrich), Vincentius Kadlubek,
Rev. John Wesley, M.A., vol. i., reviewed, Bischof von Krakau, und seine Chropic Polens

Zur Literaturgeschichte des dreizehnten Jahr

hunderts, reviewed, 284.
Vatican Council (The), 95, 120; reception of the Ziegelauer (F. v.), Harteneck, Graf der Säch-

idea when first broached, 95; preliminary his- sischen Nation, und die Siebenbürgischen Par-
tory, 96, 97; previous efforts to establish the teikämpfe seiner Zeit, 1691-1703, reviewed,
doctrine of papal infallibility, 98; preparations 134.
for the Council, 98, 99 ; attitude of the Cath- Zittel (Prof.), Die Fauna der Aeltern Cephalo-
olic powers, 100, of Germany, England, 100, poden führen den Tithonbildungen, reviewed,
101, and Italy, 101, 102; position of Hungary, 325.

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