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Girondists, their struggle with Robes-
pierre, 616; their attack on Robes-
pierre in the Jacobin Club, 620,
623; defeated by Robespierre, 626;
their fall, 631.

'Gisippus,' Mr. Griffin's play of, 527.
'Glencoe,' extracts from the tragedy
of, 524.

Gloucester, statutes of the cathedral
of, 89.

Gnosticism, theories of, 139.
Gold, sources whence derived in an-
tiquity, 4; depreciation of gold coins
in various reigns, 12; its value for
trade, 15; estimate of the quantity
in Europe, 23.

Goulburn (Mr.), his reply to Rowland

Hill on his dismissal, 193.
Gracchus, history of Tiberius, 393;
proposes the agrarian law, 396;
policy of Caius, 398; new consti-
tution planned by Caius, 401.
Greece, ancient coinage of, 5; on the
drama of, 506.

Gregorius, bishop of Tours, 291.
Griffin (G.), his play of Gisippus,'

527.

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Grindal (Archbishop), his character,

431.

Guadaloupe, effects of slavery in, 576;

slave population of, 582.

Guadet, his contest with Robespierre,
630.

Guiana, slave population of, 582.

H.

Hampden (Dr.), his sermons before
the University of Oxford, 136, 139,
145; on the present views of the
church, 140; on the consequences
derived from church authority, 145;
on the churches of Rome and En-
gland, 146.

Handley (Mr. H.), his account of
clay-farms, 477.

Harley (C. Girling), notice of, 261.
Havre, steamers in the port of, 546.
Hawkins (Dr.), his work The Apo-
stolical Succession,' 136, 157.
Hayes (Dr.), his account of the cathe-
dral choirs, 107.

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Heylyn, on the state of the English
church, 93, 95.

Hill (Rowland) on 'The State and
Prospects of Penny Postage,' 166;
on the blunders of the Postmaster-
General, 173; his post-office calcu-
lations, 174; on the revenue de-
rived from penny postage, 177; his
estimate of postage revenue, 178;
on post-office economy, 180; on
the delivery of letters in London,
182; his plan for rural post-offices,
183-185; on a parcel-post, 188;
on registration of letters, 189; on
the postal treaty with France, 192;
his dismissal from the Post-office,
193; Treasury minute referring to,
194; Mr. Baring's remarks on, 195;
history of the Post-office, 196; tes-
timonial to, 354.

Hilperic and Frédégonde, history of,

284.

Hindoo and Slaavic mythology, re-
semblances in the, 453.

History, remarks on the science of,
272, 281; its value to the drama,
533.

Holland, slave population of her colo-

nies, 585; her colonies assisted by,
599; commerce of England with,
602.

Hook (Dr.), on the right of private
judgement, 152.

Hume, on his merits as an historian,
243.

Hungary, importance of railroads to,
345; the kingdom of, founded by
the Magyars, 455.

Huns, migration of the, 455.
Hunt (Leigh), his writings, 530.
Husbandry, in England previous to

the Reformation, 462; introduction
of clover and turnips into England,
463; advantages of renting land,
465; rise and progress of modern
British, 466; inclosure of wastes,
467; profits on heavy and light
lands, 472, 473; efforts for the im-
provement of, 475; the English
Agricultural Society, 476; obsta-
cles to improvements in, 477; out-
lays on land required in, 480; effects
of draining, 481; subsoil ploughing,
482; mixture of soils, 485; down-
pastures, 489; in the West Indies,
591.

I.

Imagination, in children, 81.
Imports and exports, their average
in 1809-1812 and 1833-1837, 25;
increase of our, 30.
Inclosure-acts, remarks on the ope-
ration of, 467.

'Injunctions,' of Edward VI., 92; of
Elizabeth, 95.

India, quantities of gold obtained from,

5; value of the resources of, 32;
importance of railroads to, 346;
banking transactions of East India
merchants, 348; report of the East
India and China Association, 349;
Lord Ellenborough's government of,
646; native misgovernment of, 653;
the military and civil service in,
654; negotiations with the Ameers
of Sinde, 659; Lord Auckland's
government of, 662; British military
power in, 665; Lord Ellenborough's
recall, 666.

'Ion,' extracts from Talfourd's tra-
gedy, of, 520.
Ireland, bank-notes circulated in, 348;
advantages of railroads to, 344;
steamers in the ports of, 545, 546.
Iron, its price in France, 548.
Italy, her trade in the fourteenth cen-
tury, 11; characteristic of the poetry
of, 369; Italian and Teutonic art
distinguished, 371, 380; municipal
towns of, under ancient Rome, 405;
war of the Italian allies against

Sulla, 411; effects of climate in,
569.

J.

Jacob (W.), his History of the Pre-
cious Metals,' 1; his estimate of the
gold and silver in Europe, 23; on
prices and currency, 31.
Jacobin Club (the), speeches of Ro-
bespierre in, 616, 622; speeches of
Brissot and Guadet in, 621.
Jamaica, state of the hospital at, 569.
Java, on the government and state of,
599; prices of Java sugar, 601;
British competition in sugar pro-
duce with, 603.

Jebb (Rev. J.), his Choral Service of
the Church,' 83; on the clerical
and lay members of the choirs, 110;
on the neglect of the cathedral ser-
vice, 87; on the duties of the pre-
centor, 90.

Jelalabad, siege of, 648, 649.
Joinville (Prince de), his Note' on
the French navy, 541; on the ad-
vantages of a steam-navy, 544, 553;
his error respecting the British navy,

551.

Jones (G.), his 'History of Ancient

America,' 49; defects of his work,
54; on the distinction of the Ame-
rican nations, 55; his theories on
Mr. Stephens' Mexican discoveries,
57; on the Tyrians and early Mexi-
cans, 59; his description of the
siege of Tyre, 63; extracts from
his work, 65-67.

K.

Kentucky, population of the state of,
587.

Khyber Pass (the), forced bythe British,
649.

Knowles (Sheridan), his play of 'Old
Maids,' 515.

Kossova, defeat of the Serbians at,

444.

L.

Labour, on the remuneration of, 561.
Lafayette, his private life, 262.

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Leavitt (Rev. J.), his statistics of
American population, 587.
Lecks, history of the, 456, 458.
Lefevre (Mr. Shaw), on the means of
agricultural improvement, 475.
Leicester (Earl of), his improvements
in agriculture, 484.

'Lenore,' translations of Bürger's bal-
lad of, 236.

Letters, increased number sent through
the Post-office, 172; returns of in-
land and foreign, 176; proposed
facilities for the transmission of,
179; post delivery in London, 181;
rural distribution of, 183-185; se-
curity of correspondence, 188; re-
gistration of, 189.

Lichfield (Lord), his statements re-
lative to penny-postage, 173.
Liebig (Prof.), his Organic Chemis-
try,' 460.

Lips, expression in the, 208.

Lisbon, the libraries and archives of,
255.

London, post-office delivery of letters
in, 181.

Louis Philippe, estimate of his cha-
racter, 123; his conduct in the dis-
turbances of 1832, 126; letter to the
Emperor of Russia on his accession,
128; policy of his government, 133.

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M'Culloch (Mr.), on the royal claim
to currency issues, 47.
Mackintosh (Sir James), causes of his
reputation, 250; compared with
Parr, 254.

Madoc,' criticism of Southey's poem
of, 258.

Magazines and Reviews;-early state
of periodical literature in England,
239.
Magyars, kingdom of Hungary found-
ed by the, 455.

Mallet (M.), his report on the atmo-
spheric railway, 316; on the eco-
nomy of working the atmospheric
railway, 322; on its safety, 324-
327; on speed in railways, 332;
extracts from his first report on
the Dalkey railway, 334; his second
report to the French government,
339.

Manning (Archdeacon), his work

The Unity of the Church,' 136,
153-156.
Manning (Thomas), sketch of his life
and travels in China, 228; his large
acquirements, 229.

Manures, known to the ancients, 462.
Marius, his character and acts, 403;
his struggle with Sulla, 410.
Maroons, account of, 578.
Marriage, incompatible with slavery,
580.

Marseilles, steamers in the port of,
546, 549.

Marsh (Charles, of Norwich), sketch

of his life, 234.
Martinique, its state in the 17th cen-
tury, 567; condition of the negroes
in, 576; slave population of, 582.
Mary (Queen), the Reformation in the
reign of, 426.

Medhurst (George), his plans for tra-
velling by atmospheric pressure,
306-308.

Medical science, proper functions of,

201.

Merovingians, M. Thierry's history
of the, 270.

Merowig, history of, 290-295.
Metals, their value as a medium of
currency, 34.

Mexico, origin and worship of the
people of, 53, 55, 57; discoverers
of antiquities in, 57; analogies of
the aborigines with the Tyrians, 59;
remains of Mexican emblems, 60.
Michael Angelo, notes by Sir C. Bell

on the works of, 210-212.
Michigan, statistics of, 588.
Mickiewicz (M.), his lectures on Sla-
vonian literature, 437; on the hi-
story of the northern tribes, 439;
on the origin of the Slavonian reli-
gion, 453.

Milton, remarks on his works, 244.
Minor-Canon, duties of a, 89, 112;

now paid by preferment, 108;
'Case of the Minor-Canons of Can-
terbury,' 111.
Money, history of its adoption in trade,
2; origin of coining, 3, 4; ancient
coins of Greece and Persia, 6; of
Athens, 7; of the Romans, 8; early
French coins, 10; depreciation of
English gold coins at various pe-
riods, 12; French coins depreciated,
14; mines of South America, 22;
European issues of, 24; metallic
currency, 25; its effects on prices,
26; French silver currency, ib. ;
value of different metals for, 34; a
paper currency necessary, 36; re-
marks on coin and credit, 36-39;
national banks of France and Au-
Istria, 46; bank notes in Scotland
and Ireland, 348; export of bullion
from London to the East Indies,

353.

Mongols, race of the, 439; ther
struggle with Russia, 440.
Morton (I.), on the nature and pro-
perty of soils, 460.

Music, degradation of cathedral, 85;
Mr. Jebb's remarks on church mu-
sic, 87; members and duties of the
choirs, 89; office of precentor, 90;
endowments of cathedral choirs,
91; Queen Elizabeth's encourage-
ment of, 94; her 'Injunctions' re-
specting, 95; Tallis and his con-
temporaries, 96; influence of the
Stuarts on, 98; MS. in the British
Museum, 99; Dr. Child, ib.; under
the Protectorate, 100; Dr.Tudway's
collection, 101; Purcell's genius and
works, 102; works of Blow and
Boyce, 103; decline of cathedral mu-
sic, 104; Dr. Croft, 105; progress of
choirspoliation, 107; minor-canons
and lay-clerks how paid, 108, 109;
state of choir of St. Paul's, 109,
116; Mr. Jebb's remarks on the
choirs, 110; the service in Norwich
cathedral, 112; choir of West-
minster Abbey, 114; duties of the
precentor and organist, 115; ser-
vice of the cathedrals and Catholic
chapels compared, 116.
Mythology of the Slaavs, 453.

N.

Napier (Sir C.), his negotiations with
the Ameers, 659.
Napoleon, compared with Robespierre,

636.

Navy, of Great Britain, 552.
Negroes, their condition in the French
colonies, 570; flogging of a slave,
573; revenge practised by slaves,
575; wages of, 577; maroons, 578;
slave families, 581.
Nicholas (the Emperor), his corre

spondence with Louis Philippe,198.
Noble, value of the gold, 11; th
Rose-nobleront nations, 17.

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Palmer (Mr.), his post-office improve-
ments, 197.

Pantheism, definition of, 257.
Paper-money, of various European
states, 24; necessity of a paper
currency, 26, 36; first issue of bank-
notes, 28; bank-notes circulated in
Scotland and Ireland, 348.
Paris, insurrection at (1832), 126.
Parker (Archbishop), his character
and conduct, 429, 431.

Parker Society, the publications of the,
417.

Parr (Dr.), his character, 254.
Parsons (Mr.) on the origin of the
Americans, 52.

Passions, expression of the, 204.
Paul's (St.), state of the choir in, 109,
116.

Peel (Sir R.) on competition in rail-
ways, 342.

Persia, ancient coinage of, 6.

Peru, production of the silver mines

in, 22; number of slaves in, 585.
Pim (Mr.), his letter to the Earl of
Ripon on the atmospheric railway,

310.

Pinkus (Mr.), his patent for a pneu-
matic railway, 308.
Plays. See DRAMA.
Ploughing, system of subsoil, 482.
Poetry, its distinctive character in
different nations, 369; comparison
of Lear' and 'Saul,' 370; Alfieri's
'Filippo,' 374; Eschylus and Al-
fieri, 380-385; merits of Alfieri's
poetry, 386, 389; in its association
with verse, 388; of Russia, 441; its
revival in the present century, 502;
nature of dramatic poetry, 505.
Poland, her Slavonic nationality, 438;
her early literature, 441; her Sla-
vonic character, 455.

Polignac (Prince), his contributions to
Louis Blanc's history, 135.
Pollock (General), his defeat of the
Afghans, 650.

Post-office (the), report from the com-

mittee on postage, 166; benefits of
penny postage, 167; select com-
mittee on, 168; Col. Maberly's
evidence on, 169; system of pre-
payment, 170; letter of Prof. Hens-
low on penny postage, 171; in-
crease in letters posted, 172; reve-
nue and expenditure of, ib.; Mr.
Hill's calculations, 174, 178; the
post-office packets, 175; returns
of inland and foreign letters, 176;
revenue from penny postage, 177;
measures of improvement not yet
effected in, 179; on security of
correspondence and economy of,
180; delivery of letters in London,
181; rural post-offices, 183-185;
plan adopted by the Treasury,
186; plan of a parcel-post, 188;
registration of letters, 189; extra-
vagant management of, 190; rail-
way charges for the mails, 191; ar-
rangements of England and France,
192; Mr. R. Hill's dismissal from,
193-195; history of, 196; oppo-
sition to all reform in, 197.
Potosi, the mines of, 22.
Powell (Prof.), his work Tradition
unveiled,' 138.

Prebendaries, office and duties of, 90.
Precentor, his office in a cathedral
choir, 90, 114.

Prices, table of various articles in

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