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American Literature-Poetry: characteristics of, Queen of Scots, ib. ; the Nympha Caledoniæ, 35; 244; Englishmen and Americans iguorant of each lines to St. Antony, ib.; his political career, 35, other, 244, 245; writers in the United States, 36; his Detectio Mariæ Reginæ, 36; appointed 245; few works produced there of general inter- tutor to James vi., ib. ; prominent points of the est likely to become classical, ib.; conditions un. dialogue De Jure Regni apud Scotos, 37; his der which the communities of the New World political philosophy, 38; his · History of Scot. were established, 245, 246; the Southern States, land,' 38, 39 ; last days, 40. 246; influence of soil and climate on the Anglo- Bushnell on the Atonement, 195. Saxon race, ib. ; characteristics of the American people, 246, 247; American literature cramped Cobden, Richard: his political writings, 40; Cobden by the spirit of imitation, 248; Longfellow, 248– and Bright-false and shallow judgment so com250; Mr. Bryant, 250, 251 ; James Russell Low- monly passed on them, 41; Cobden's political ell, 252 — characteristics of his poetry, 252– character—the Anti-Corn Law agitation, 42; his 254; the “Biglow Papers, 254-257; John coadjutors in Parliament, ib. ; popular governGreenleaf Whittier, 257, 258; Edgar Allen Poe, ment, 42, 43; harmony of moral and economic 258 ; freshness and comprehensiveness of Ameri- laws,43; error of the leaders of the French Revolucan literature, 259.

tion, 43, 44; Adam Smith and the school of EngAtonernent, Modern Views of the, 184; qualities Jish economists who succeeded him, 44; the of a theologian, 184, 185; characteristic features law of labour,—the rights of property, -war,of Mr. Campbell's work, 185; Luther's concep- commercial monopoly, 44, 45; Cobden's reasons tion of the atonement, 186, 187; language of the for taking up the cause of Free-Trade, 45; the Calvinistic writers, 187; Campbell's system, 188– repeal of the Corn-Law a reversal of the whole 190; bis views of the nature and character of

policy of Britain, 46 ; Cobden and Bastiat, 46, redemption, and of justification, 190; his chap- 47 ; the dream of national independence, 47; ter on the Atonement considered as prayer, 191 ; gradual break - up of the protective system, the sufferings and death of Christ in relation to 47, 48; the fundamental changes in some of the the atopement,—the Sonship,--the

mind of the essential principles on which our national policy Father in contemplating Christ's sufferings, 192; had been conducted,Cobden's programme in his views on imputation, 193, 198; what it is, in preparing the country for these, 48, 49; the his view, in which the mystery of the Atone- chimæra of the balance of power, 49, et seq.; ment consists, 193, 194; suggestiveness of Mr. Cobden's views on our foreign policy, 51; Campbell's book, 194;-Bushnell and St. An- changes advocated by him in our colonial policy, selm, ib.; Bushnell's theory, 195, 196; Bushnell 52 ; our Services,' limitation of armaments, and Campbell compared, 197; Dr. Young's ib. ; reduction of expenditure: taxation, 52, 53; work, 199; forgiveness of sins not a superficial laws affecting property in land, 53 ; Cobden's blessing, 201;-Scriptural evidence, 202; gene- exertions in connexion with the commercial ral summary, ib.

Treaty with France, 54, 55; objections made to

the Treaty, 56, 57; its widespread consequences, Bengal Famine in 1866; see Famine.

57; conflict of public opinion at the time of the Buchanan, George, his parentage, and boyhood, Danish war, ib. ; recognition of the principle of 25; sent to school in Paris : served a campaign 'non-intervention,' ib. ; Cobden's influence on with the Duke of Albany, 26 ; entered at St. England's future, 58. Andrews second residence in Paris 27 ; the be- Cousin, Victor, 88; the source of his power, 88, 89; ginning of his war with the Franciscane, ib.; parentage and early education, 89; the Ecole Norbecomes tutor to the Earl of Caseilis, then to a male and Roger Collard, ib.; succeeded Collard in natural son of James v., 28; the Franciscanus, 1815 as Professor of the History of Modern Phi. ib.; bis character as a satirist, ib. ; he is impris. losophy, 90; his lectures suspended in 1821; reoned—escapes to London—again in France, 29 ; lation to the Scotch and German professors, 90, has a share in the education of Montaigne in the 91 ; during his second visit to Germany he is College of Guienne at Bordeaux, 30; his Latin arrested at Dresden, and kept prisoner for six dramas, ib.; translations from Euripides, ib.; months at Berlin, 91; after his return to France friendships with great scholars, 30, 31 ; sets off he is reinstated in his chair, made Councillor of to Portugal, where he is soon after shut up in a State, etc., 91, 92, ; sketch of the last twenty

his version of the Psalms begun years of his life, 92; Spiritualism, his one object there, ib. ; its characteristics, 32; specimen : the of pursuit for fifty years, 92, 93; his creed, 93, 94; 137th Psalm, ib.; range of his command over the charge of eclecticisin brought against him, the Latin language, 33 ; the variety of his meas- 94; becomes leader of the philosophic thought ures, ib.; released from his mopastic prison, he of France, 95; Leibnitz, 95, 97; Cousin's three returns to France, where he spent five years as domestic tutor to the son of the Marshal de

functions: establishment of spiritualism, 96, 97 ;

reconciliation between Faith and Reason, 97, Brissac, 34; his return to Scotland, ib. ; Mary

98; revealed the moral grandeur of the Seven

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monastery, 31;

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