Burton's History of Scotland, review of, 100—the after-fortunes of

Queen Mary after Kirk-o'-field, 100—her flight after Langside, 101—
Morton, 103—rise of the Commons of Scotland, 105_effects of the
massacre of St. Bartholomew's Day and the massacre of Ridolfi,
105—John Knox, 105–raid of Ruthven, 107—Gowrie plot, 107-
the Reformation Acts, 108-James's treatment of the Church, 110-
Articles of Perth, 113—career of Charles I., 114-Charles II., 118-
the Covenant, 119–Archbishop Sharp, 121-struggles of the seven-
teenth century, 125—condition of Scotland, 127—development of
Scottish jurisprudence during the seventeenth century, 129.

Communal France, review of works relating to, 250-military disasters

and political revolution of France, 251-government of the Secret
Committee of the Commune, 253—climax of its history, 255—
municipal rights of France, 257–Marcel's insurrection, 262—the
Maillotins, 262—insurrection of the 10th of May, 1588, 263—in.
Auence of the crown in lowering and destroying the municipal
franchises of the towns, 264—under the Revolution, 265–84-acts
of the Commune of 1871, 284—its theory, 283–288-gloomy
prospects, 289.
Commune of Paris, review of works relating to the, 511-surprise of

the citizens at the existence of, 511-cry for the Commune, 513–
Rochefort, 514–Flourens, 514-Delescluze, 516—Félix Pyat, 517–
capture of the Hôtel de Ville, 519—defeat of the plébiscite of General
Trochu, 520—the International Society, 526–32—Eugène Dupont,
527-9—scene on the butte Montmartre, 533-assassination of two
generals, 534-conduct of Lullier and Assi, 535-action taken by the
Government, 538-massacre on the Place Vendôme, 540-9_the
mairies and deputies at Versailles, 542—the title of Commune, 544
-Committee of Public Safety, 545—relation of the Commune to the
journals, 547—execution of Duval, 552-assassination of the hos-
tages, 553—and of Chaudey, 554—reign of massacre, 555—the
streets of the city, 557—monstrous deeds of the Commune, 558—
fires and the panic of the pétroleuses, 560–2.

Darwin, Charles, M.A., F.R.S., on the descent of man, review of,

195 — definition of natural selection, 196—man closely linked
with the brutes, 197—doctrine of evolution, 201—range of intel-
lectual power, 203—structure of the larynx, 205--the doctrine of
Natural Selection with regard to the body and to the mind, 207–

sport, 409.

articulate speech peculiar to man, 210–3 — belief in the super-
natural, 214—Mr. Darwin's views of religion, 215—his view of the
origin of our moral sense, 216–9—and of regret and remorse, 213
bodily attributes of man, 222-8-probable line of the descent of mar.,
228-sexual selection, 229.

European Adventurers in India, 361-Colonel Malleson's object in his

book, 361 — Benoit de Boigne in Sindhia's service, 361–6–M.
Perron, 366—career of George Thomas, 367–71_Colonel Skinner,
366-82-Runjeet Singh and his officers, 381-9.

Game and Game Laws, review of works relating to the, 390—country

pursuits, 391 – Mr. Taylor's bill, 392-4_wild animals,' 394
pheasants, 395-hares and rabbits, 396-game in the Colonies, 399–

poachers, 403 — property in game, 405–7 — customs of modern
Grey, Earl, letter from, 291.
Guilds, English, review of Original Ordinances' respecting, 342–

nature of, 343-returns ordered to be made to the king respecting,
344—women admitted, 345-property and self-government, 347–
high code of morality and social discipline, 347—returns from various
towns, 349-60.

Inns of Court and of Chancery, review of works relating to, 483–

advocates in the time of Henry III., 484—foundation of the Inns i
Court, 485-6 — under the Plantagenets, 487 — apprenticü ari
readers, 488—barristers, 489—the benchers, 491-government e
the Inns, 493-mootings, 495-mode of preparation for the bar, 49
-report of 1855,501-opinion of the Commissioners, 502-consol: -
dated regulations of 1869, 503—duties of counsel, 505--solicitors.
506-a law school proposed, 508-10.

Jowett, Professor, review of his translation of the 'Dialogues 'of Plat:,

304—former translations, 304-5—Professor Jowett's object, 305-
his dedication, 307—his translation, 308–19—view of the Platsi
writings, 319-object of the Dialogues,' 320-dramatis persona, 324
-the character of Socrates, 328—the Republic,' 331—Plato's
eschatology, 333-his belief in the immortality of the soul, 339—his
logic, 336_his metaphysics, 338—his politics, 339.

Land, essays on the tenure of, review of, 449—the machinery doctrine.

452- agricultural associations, 453_-land tenure in Belgium, 451-
8—in the United States, 458—in France, 462—village commu-
nities in India, 465—facilities of the transfer of land, 470-remediał
measures suggested by Mr. Mill, 475-9—'agrarianism,' 479—pal-
liatives of the evils, 481-3.

O'Flanagan, J. R., review of his Lives of the Lord Chancellors and

Keepers of the Great Seal of Ireland,' 44-Celtic laws and institu-
tions of Ireland, 46—position of the Irish Chancellors, 49—change in
the fifteenth century, 50——reign of James I., 53—in the seventeenth
century, 54–Bishop Boyle, 56—Sir Charles Porter, 57—Fitton, 58
-Sir Richard Cox, 59—the Irish Bar, 64-Lord Clare, 65_Lord
Redesdale, 67—Lord Manners, 68—Sir Anthony Hart, 68—Lord
Plunkett, 69.

Russia, review of works relating to the military policy of, 1—enfran-

chisement of the serfs, 3–Poland and its annexation to Russia, 4-5—
personnel of the Russian army, 7the real struggle with Turkey, 9–
the immense organism now being developed in Russia, 15-its popu-
lation, 16—its aggressive policy, 17—its attitude in the war in the
Crimea, 17—part assigned to its militia in case of another general
war, 23—and to its regular troops, 24—mode in which military
service is carried out, 29—changes of late years in the Russian
army, 31-education of the staff and of those of the scientific
arms, 33- the conibatant or active army, 33—the frontier forces, 34
-jealousies of race, 37.- view of the Eastern question in Russia, 38
-future struggle between Russia and Austria, 39.

Scandinavian politics, 235—future of the Scandinavian kingdoms, 236

—the bone of contention about Slesvig, 236—Prince Bismarck's
cunning and insolence, 239—progress of Germanising, 241-nego-
tiations initiated by the King of Sweden, 244—the Scandinavian

Union and its failure, 245–7-solutions of the question, 247–9.
Session, the, and its lessons, papers relating to, 564—its achievements,

565—ill-fortune of the Government, 567—case of the Megæra, 567—
the army scheme, 572-resolution of the Lords, 575—the Royal
Warrant, 575—unpopularity of the Budget, 576--the Licensing
Bill, 579—Local Government and Local Taxation, 581–Parlia-
mentary and Municipal Elections Bill, 583—Treaty of Washington,
585— Select Committees, 591-private bill legislation, 596-glory

of the Liberal party, 599.
Smith, Toulmin, review of his Original Ordinances of more than one

hundred Early English Gilds,' 343.
South Africa and her Diamond Fields, 410—the Orange River Terri-

tory, 411—Sir Harry Smith's course of action, 412-414-Moshesh,
415_British policy, 416–27—discovery of diamonds, 428—claims
of Nicholas Waterboer, 431–9—Sir Henry Barkly at Klipdrift, 440
-his measures, 441-3—action of the Home Government, 444–
revenue and expenditure of the Colony, 446—resources of South

Africa, 448.
Suppressed and Censured Books, 161-destruction of the writings of

Protagoras, 161_devices in England for the repression of heresy and
false teaching, 162–Sawtree, the protomartyr of Wycliffism, 163—
execution of Bartholomew Legate, 163-Tyndall's translation of the
Bible burnt, 163-4-translation set forth with the Kynges most
gracious licence,' 165-errors of the printers, 165-7-destruction
of the works of Reginald Peacock, 168—and other works, 168–71–
reign of Elizabeth, 171-the Brownists, 174—the Family of Love,
175—the Martin Marprelate tracts, 176-reigns of the Stuarts, 178
---Mainwaring's Sermons, 180-William Prynne, 182–4–Milton's
Eikovok dorns, 187—Charles II., and William and Mary, 186-8–
Queen Anne, 189—Dr. Sacheverell, 190—Daniel Defoe, 191_the
'North Briton,' 192—books burnt by the two universities, 193-4.
Swinburne's Poems, review of, 71--his literary and artistic merits, 73

—detailed examination of his work, 75—his complaint of the poetry
of the day, 76—his Chastelard,' 77—his 'Rosamond,' 80_his
Poems and Ballads, and their general character, 83_his method
of dealing with his subjects, 85—his school, 95—compared with
Shelley, 99.

Vatican Council, review of works relating to, 131-external spectacle

in December, 1869, 131–3–secrets of the Council, 133—Fallibists
and Infallibists, 135—discord and disorder, 135-6-actual results
of the Council, 137, et seq.-question of the Pope's personal infalli-
bility, 141-5-resistance to such a resolution, 145-opportunity
offered to Roman Catholics, 149-cry of Père Hyacinthe, and policy
of the Bishop of Orleans, 149–50—Dr. Döllinger and his protest,
152-4-infringements of the unerring sagacity of infallibility, 155-
8_future destiny of the Papal office, 158–61.

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