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-the Rambler, 187 his moral
greatness, 191- death of his wife,
ib.-friendship for Dr. Bathurst, 192
-the Dictionary, 193-conduct of
Lord Chesterfield, ib. — charity of,
towards others, 195-proposed edition
of "Shakespeare,' 197—the Idler,'
ib.—his facility of composition, ib.-
affection for his mother, 198~ Ras-
selas, 199—is pensioned by Govern-
ment, 201 position of, amongst
authors, ib. friends of, 202 --- his
house and its occupants, 203—his
indolence, 206–increased infirmity;
207-intimacy with the Thrales, ib.
political pamphlets, 208-visit to
the Hebrides, 209– Lives of the
Poets,' 211-partiality for Lichfield,
214-deaths of friends, 216 -- first
attack of illness, ib.-his death, 218
-general appearance of, ib.-polite-
ness of, 221-his vehemence of lan-
guage, 223—his charity, 224--per-
sonal courage, 226 — conversation,
228—his history a lesson to others,

and prospects of, 341-the founding
of, 342

administration, ib. -- the
building, 344-number of paintings,
ib. -collection of Charles I., 345-
principal galleries in Europe, 347—
at Florence, ib.-Dresden, 348—the
Louvre, 350 — the Berlin gallery,
352 objects to be considered on
forming a National collection, 353—
value and genuineness of pictures,
355–Vasari's · Lives' an authority,
356-Sir C. Eastlake's management,
357-Mr. O. Mündler, 360-difficulty
of obtaining good pictures, 361-Con-
tinental restrictions, ib. home col-
lections, 363 - deficiencies in the
series of schools, ib.-improved ac-
commodation required, ib.-what it
should consist of, 365— Raphael's car-
toons, 366-works of Mantegna, 367
-the site of a gallery considered,
368 Trafalgar Square, ib. — the
British Museum, 371 suggested
arrangements, 373 - authorities in
favour of concentration, 377 - Ken-
sington Museum, 378 - on future
management, 380.


Law Reform, 504; and see Brougham.

Literary men, on the sufferings and
success of, 177.

Patents, publications respecting, 136–
Lombardy, heavy amount of taxation commissioners of, ib. prejudices
in, 546.

against, 137–principles on which pa-
Lope de Vega, 50.

tents are granted, 138-effects of, 139
Lords, the House of, necessity for, 262. -specifications, ib.--applications for,
Lotteries in Rome, 123.

140—the cost, ib.--prejudices, 141-
Louis Napoleon, eonduet of, in the war infringements, ib.-case of Mr. Heath,
in Italy, 531.

143-present position of patentees;
Louvre, the, paintings in, 350.

145-demand for, 146—in America,
Lyndhurst, Lord, as a law reformer, 147-innovations of the Commission,

ib.--effect of passing events on the

current of invention, 148-absurd in-

ventions, 149 - publications of the

Commissioners, 150 - income and
Manetho, on the ancient history of, 388- expenditure, 153-faults of the pre-

sent system, 154.
Massey, William, History of England Pipe-clay, effect of, on the health of

by, 463, 466 ; and see George III. the soldier, 157.
Minstrelsy of Scotland, the, 305; and Pius VIII., election of as pope, 94.
see Scotland.

Popes, Recollections of the Last Four, by
Monopoly in trade, 137.

Cardinal Wiseman, 92-death of Leo
Mündler, Mr. Otto, services"of, in con- XII., 16.-Cardinal Castiglioni, ib.

nection with the National Gallery, is elected as Pius VIII., 94 - his

Muntz, Mr., patent of, in ship-sheath-

history, i6.-his policy, 97–Catbolic

emancipation, 98--Papal aggression,
ing, 141.

100 -- Concordats, ib. -- tendency of

Roman Catholic system, 101-mixed

marriages; 102-Prussia and Rome,

103_restrictions in France, 105-M.
National Gallery, the, on the history Caillard's mission, 16:-revolution in
Sardinia, position of, 552.
Scotland, the ballads of, by Wm. E.

Belgium, 106 - effect of revolution
ou the papacy, ib.-death of Pius,
107-inconsistencies on the death of
a Pope, i6.--election of a new Pope,
108-election of Cappellari as Gre-
gory XVI., 111—the coronation, ib.
--secret societies, 113--the Carbo-
nari, ib. — La Giovine Italia, 115—
excess of loyalty, 117 — republican
movements, 118-required reforms,
120_Secretaries of State, 121-Car-
dinal Bernetti, ib.—Cardinal Gambe-
rini, 36.-Cardinals Mattei and Lam-
bruschini, 122-financial difficulties,
ib.-lotteries, 123_brigands, 126 -
cholera, 128-English Cardinals, 130
instances of bilocation,' 133—Gre-
gory's general character, ib.-death
of, 135.


Rasselas, nature and description of the

work, 199.
Reform in Parliament,255—Mr.Bright's

scheme, 256—M. Montalembert on,
258-on aristocratic elements, 259
the Established Church, 261—neces-
sity for the House of Lords, 262-
antagonism of Lords and Commons
considered, 264–Lord Grey on, 265
-position of a weak ministry, ib.-
benefit of close boroughs, 266-dete-
rioration of members, 267-on power
of property, 268 – qualifications of
electors, 269-Socialist ideas, 270—
despotism preferred to liberty, 271-

necessity for reform considered, ib.
Russ, Charles, Esq., the Correspondence

of the Marquis of Cornwallis, by,

Russell, Lord John, on a codification of
laws, 510.

Life and Times of C. J. Fox, by,

319 Battle of Otterburn,' 320-

Sir Patrick Spens,' 322 — Waly,
Waly,' 323—Helen of Kirkconnell,'.
25.-Marie Hamilton,' 324- Edoni
o' Gordon, 326 — Bonnie George.
Campbell,' 327-general characteris-
ties, 328—historie interest of ballads,
330 modern innovations, · 333
merits of Mr. Aytoun's work, 336–
the history of the songs of, 337-
Burns, 338—use in education recom-

mended, 341.
Seringapatam, the attack on, by Lord

Cornwallis, 15.
Shakespeare, William, the works of, 45

-Mr. Dyce's edition, ib.-his position
amongst the dramatists of his time,
46 — progress of the drama, 47 -
mimicry, ib.—the Gesta Romanorum,
ib.- early plays, 48-development of
the drama, 49–England and Spain,
50 — Lope de Vega, ib. - Lope de
Rueda, 51—the drama in France, ib.
—the German, 52 — Miracle plays,
ib.--Jacob Ayrer, 53—the Fair Sidea,
54-Shakespearian characters, 57----
Shylock, 58—Mr. Dyce's edition, 59
-editors and editions, 60 — Pepys'
opinions of, 61-Pope, 63—Theobald,
64-Johnson, 65 — Steevens, 66 —
Malone, ib.—Knight and Collier, 67
-Collier's and Dyce's editions com-
pared, 68-Mr. Dyce's qualifications

as editor, 73.
Shylock, the character of, considered,

Soldiers, the lodging, food, and dress

of, 155—the Guards, ib.— rate of mor-
tality, 156-consumption, 157—-the
Horse and Foot Guards compared,
ib. -night-duty, 158 - atmosphere,
159-exercise and food, 161-dissi-
pation, 162 — practical knowledge
desirable, ib.--Mr. Galton's shifts,'
163-in-door amusements, 164-read-
ing, ib.-food, 165-means of cook-
ing, 167-clothing, 168—the head-
dress, 169 - body-dress, 170 — its
colour, 171-barracks in India, 173
-sanitary considerations, 175.

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Aytoun, 305 - peculiar feature of
Scottish ballads, ib. - literature of
ballads, 306—definition of minstrelsy,
307-effect of the Reformation, ib.-
decline of feudal poetry, 308-revival
of the ancient credit of minstrelsy,
by Addison, 309-Allan Ramsay, ib.
---Bishop Percy, 311-Ritson, 313

urus, 315-Scott, ib.—Herd, 173
general features of ballad literature,

Thackeray, remarks of, on the advan-

tages of the literary calling, 176.


Union with Ireland, the, 28.

Watt, James, the patent of, in steam

engines considered, 139.
Wheat, on the cultivation of, 236-

structure of the grain, 242; and see

Wilmot, Sir J. E., Lord Brougham's

Acts and Bills, by, 504.
Wiseman, Cardinal, . Recollections of

the last Four Popes, by, 92.

Yeast-plant, the, 249.





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