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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, SS-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, 100the 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, 71Dr. Munro's Ancient Scottish LakeDwellings, 72-no trace of riverdrift or cave men in Ayr and Wig. ton, 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,


202, 403

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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 hus-
band's labours, 143-her visitors and
visits, 144-Count d'Orsay and Lord
Jeffrey, 145-general impression pro-
duced by her letters, 146.
Ciampoli, J., Trecce Nere,
Civilta Cattolica, La,
Cotterill, Rev. H., Does Science
aid Faith in regard to Crea-

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

188 205, 407



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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 his
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.


Fairbairn, A. M., The City of God, 148
Fitch, J. G., Lectures on Teaching,
Fleming, J., Life of Alexander


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
the Woods, Burns in Dum-




Fleming, D.D.,


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Main, Thos., D.D., Memorials

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of the Life and Ministry of,

206, 414

Edited by his Widow,


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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,
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 Reli-

Revue La Nouvelle,

Do. Philosophique,...
Reynold, J. W., The Super-
natural in Nature, The
Mystery of Miracles,



199, 403



205, 406


193, 413

189, 411


191, 409


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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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Stalker, Jas., M. A., The New
Song, and other Sermons for
the Children's Hour,
Symonds, J. A., Italian By-




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Swinburne, A. C., a repre-
sentative poet, 343-A Cen-
tury of Roundels,

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201, 401


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Wallace, Edwin, Outlines of
the Philosophy of Aristotle,
Watson, Dr. A., Christ's Au-
thority, and other Sermons,
Wayside Songs, with other
Whitman, Walt, 281-Emerson on
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.

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