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INDEX TO VOLUME II.
study of self, ib.
Bell, D., Among the Rocks Ademollo, A., La Giustizia a
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?
Cunningham, Rev, Dr., Church 180
391 History of Scotland,
places, ib. Antologia, Nuova,
Barlow, G., A Life's Love,
198, 401 Haeckel, E., A Visit to Ceylon, 396
186 Helps, Sir A., Thoughts in the
Cloister and the Crowd,
384 Herbert, G., Sacred Poems and
Highlands, The Future of the, 101 -
mate of custom, 222-denunciation for the employment of capital, 102–
--University education in relation -the excellence of the History, the
a writer, 42—the enduring influence
of his writings, 44.
395 Mahaffy, J. P., The Decay of
Main, Thos., D.D., Memorials
Martensen, Dr. H., Christian
393 Martha,'c., E'tudes Morales
· Mean,' The, in Politics, see
183 * Politics,'
Middle Classes, Educational Wrongs ancestors of Tennyson, 337— Tenny.
of, 209-indifference of Englishmen son as an artist, 338--his natural
par excellence and
a poet par
ing differentiated from the previously
considered poets, 353—his call to
392 Politics, The 'Mean' in, 261-Aris-
totle's definition of a 'mean,' ib. —
170 a Wbig the “mean' between an ex-
treme Tory and an extreme Radical,
184 262—Lord Young's Act a good illus-
tration of a 'mean’in politics, ib.-
fixed principles in politics, 266-as
applied to Church establishments,
184 ib.--to the question of a Monarchy
or Republic, 268—to the present
condition of Russia, 270— to the land
Politics, 358-Lord Rosebery and that the Whigs hold the 'mean,'
Do. de l'Histoire des Reli.
Theoloyy, Some Results of Scotch, 117
--character of Scottish theology, 118
rigid Sabbatarianism, 120 -church
psalmody, 121--celebration of the
383 Lord's Supper, 122—funerals and
churchyards, 123——influence of Scotch
theology on character of people, 125.
Tipple, Rev. S. A., Sunday
Mornings at Norwood,
285--Specimen Days and Collect, 286
---the author's prose style, ib. -
399 Leaves of Grass, 207 - Whitman's
aim, 288—his description of American
society, 286-of American literature,
149 291-his defectiveness as an artist,
292-his violation of a natural in.
stinct of the human mind, 295-dis-
153 tinctively American in spirit, 296—
his directness, ib. --mysticism, 297—
modern in spirit, 298 -- suggestive-
ness of his writings, 299.
Zeitschrift für Philosophie und
read Mr. Tennyson.