« VorigeDoorgaan »
Ennemoser's Inquiries Respecting the Human Soul,
415.--New Edition of Brackhaus's Lexikon, 415.-
Sources of Popular German Songs, 415.-Saupe's
Schiller and his Paternal House, 416.-German Mili-
tary Books, 416.-Thirtieth Volume of the Library
of Collected German Literature, 416.—Biography of
Karl Lachmann, 416.-History of German Literature,
416.- Ludwig Kossuth, 416.--Behse's History of the
Austrian Court, 416.-Forty Questions addressed to
Mahomet, by the Jews, 416.-Bockh's Political Econ-
omy of the Athenians, 416.—Hettner's Asthetic In-
quiries into the Modern Drama, 416.-Lepsius on
Egyptian Theolngy, 417.-History of the Russian
Empire, 417.–Bavarian Traditions. 417.-8. Didung,
417.-Zahn's Pompeii, 417.-Miss Bremer's Ameri-
can Homes, 417.- A German Wandering Jew, 417.--
Mittermaier on American Systems of Punishment,
417.-History of Costumes, 417.- Amyot and the Old
French Translators, 417.-Silvio Pellico's Works in
France, 417.-History of the Bastile, 418.-Count
Montaleinbert. 418.-Greek Professorship of Edin-
burgh, 418.-Dr. Smith's Pilgrimage to Palestine, 418.
-Turkish Grammar, 418.-Bulwer's Poems, 418.-
Lady Bulwer's Letters to the Morning Post, 418.-
Memoir of Lord Jeffrey, 418.--Now Candidate for
the authorship of Junius, 419.—Unpublished papers
of Torquato Tasso, 419.—Bancroft's History, 419.-
Palfrey's Jewish Scriptures and Antiquities, 420.
-Howadji in Syria, 420.—The History of Classical
Literature by R. W. Browne, 420.-Thompson's Lite-
rature of the Southern States, 420.-Pooms of Win-
throp Mackworth Praed, 420.–New Book by G. W.
Curtis, 420.-R. H. Stoddard, 420.-Schopenhauer's
"Little Philosophical Writings, " 549.—Wachsmuth's
History of Civilization, 550.-German Theology, 550.
Wagner's Journey to Persia, 550.-Roman Catholic
Missions, 551.- Professor Brandes on the Mormons,
551.-Constitutions of the Country Towns in Saxo-
ny, 551.--Gottleib Fichte's Ethics, 551.-Memoirs
of the Margravine of Bayreuth, 552.- Farmbacher's
Recollections of Greece, &c., 552.- Remains of Klap-
roth, 552.- Daumer's Poems, 552.-Gutzkow's Ritter
vom Geiste, 552.–New Scandinavian Literature, 553.
Philology and Politics in Denmark, 553.—Poems of
Annete Von Droste, 553.--Jahn on Beethoven, 553.
German Version of Byron, 553.-Wagner on the
Opera and Drama, 553.--Record of Books on Goethe
and Schiller, 553.- German Translations of English
Ballads, 553.–New Additions to the Index Expur-
gatorius, 553.-Hettner's Modern Drama, 553.-Lay-
ard in German, 558.-The Tubingen Theological
Quarterly, 551.-George Stephens in Sweden, 554.
Eugeno Sue, 554.–Villefort, 554.–New Book by
Houssaye, 554.-Louis Blanc's New Volume on the
French Revolution, 554.–Edmond Texier on Paris,
654.-The Catacombs of Rome, 554.-The Shelley
Forgeries, 555.—Discovery of a corrected Text of
Sbakspeare, 555. —Sir James Stephen, 555.-Miss
Vandenhoff's Play, 555.-Mr. Carlyle, 555.—Mrs.
Robinson and William Hazlitt, 556.- Literary Men
in the English Cabinet, 556.- Life in Bombay and
the Neighboring Nations, 556.-Philarete Chasles on
American Literature, 556.—The Standard Speaker,
by Epes Sargent, 557.- Memoirs of Margaret Fulier,
658.- Bayard Taylor in Africa, 658.-Works by
American Women in Press, 558.-Dr. Dunglison's
Medical Dictionary, 559.-Illustrated Edition of
General Morris's Poems, 559.—Books on Austria
and Hungary, by Mr. Brace, and Mr. Stiles, 559.
Foroign Versions of Ticknor's Spanish Literature,
559.--Arvine's Anecdotes, 559.-Dr. Gardner's Trac-
tate on Female Physicians, 559.-Mrs. Conant's
Translation of Neander on James, 559.–New Vol.
ume of Poems by Boker, 559.- Professor Stuart's
Last Commentary, 559.
Bull Fight at Madrid.-By the Author of "The Oas-
tilian," . . . . . . . . .223
Brooding-Places on the Falkland Islands-From
the Gerinan, . . . . . . . . 45
Bancroft's History of the American Revolution, . . 461
Colonial Churches in Virginis: St. John's Church,
Hampton.-By Rer. John C. M'Cube. (Three
* Engravings, after original Drawings, by Rev.
Louis P. Clover.) .
Cicero, A New Portrait of, . . . . . . 162
Columbus at the Gates of Genoa-By the Author of
“Nile Notes of a Iowadji," . . . . . 189
Carnargo, Mademoiselle De, . . . . . . 282
Chatsworth, A Day At. (Thirteen Engravings.) . . 291
Cats, A Chapter On, . . . . . . 873
Cagliostro, the Magician.-By Charles Wyllis Elliott, 452
Chapter on Watches, A, .
. . . 504
Choice Secrets, . . . . i í
Dark Deed of Days Gone By, . . . . . 110
Divination, Witchcraft, and Mesmerism, .. . . 198
Deaths, Recent.--Dr. De Kay and Dr. Manley, 140.-
Sovigny, the Naturalist, 140.—The late King of Han-
over, 141.-Chevalier Levy, 141.-Augusta Byron
(Mrs. Leigh), 142.-General Marchant, 142.-Mat-
thias Attwood, 142.-Cardinal d'Astes, 142.- Emir
Pasha, 142.-Alexis de Saint Priest, 142.-Joel R.
Ponisett, LL. D., 281.-Moses Stuart, D. D., 292.-
William Grimshaw, 282.- Marshal Soult, 258.-Karl
Frederich Runinhagen, 253.-Michael Sallantian,
283.--Dr. Graeffe, 283.-General Kiel, 283.- Wilhelm
Meinhold, 283.-J. W. M. Turner, 284.–Basil Mon-
tagu, 286.-Admiral Henry G. Morris, 286.-Mr. Sa-
pio, 286.-General Jatrako, 284.- Presnitz, 287.-
Professor Dunbar, 287.- Henry Luttrell, 287.-R. C.
Taylor, 287.-- Professor Franz, 287. - William Jacob,
F. R. S., 287.-Paul Burras, 287.—Dr. A. Sidney
Doane, 427.-R. A. Davenport, 428.-Giovanni Ber-
chet, 428.-Miss Berry, 428.-Louis Bertin Parant,
428.- Benjamin Laroche, 428.--Eugene Levesque,
428.-Thomas Williams, 428.---Baron Kemenyi, 429,
-IIerbert Rodwell, 429.-Sir Frederick Phillipso
Robinson, 430.-Rev. John Taylor Jones, 430.-Eli-
ot Warburton, 430.-Frederick Ricci, 480.-Baron
D'Ohson, 430.—Mrs. Harlowe, 431.--Acheson Mar-
well, 431.-William Ware, 560.-John Frazee, 561.
-Dr. John Park, 561.--William Thompson, 561.-
Robert Reinick, 562.-William Henry Oxberry, 562.
Rev. Christopher Anderson, 562.–Madame Thiers,
562.—Thomas Moore, 563.-Samuel Prout, 565.-
Archbishop Murray, 565.- Bishop McNicholas, 565.
Mr. Holcroft, 565.-M. Benchot, 565.-Professor
Kollar, 566 –The Widow of Kotzbue, 566.-Baron
Krudener, 566.-M. de Martigny, 566.-M. Smitz,
566. —Bishop Eylert, 566. — Victor Falck, 566.
Epitaphs.-By F. Lawrence, . . . . . 218
Edward Everett and Daniel Webster, . . . . 807
Elizabeth Barrett Browning and Miss Mitford,. . 810
Enemy of Virginia, The. --By Dr. Smith,. . . 312
Election Row in New-York.-By C. Astor Bristed, . 841
Emilie De Coigny.-By Richard B. Kimball. (Illus-
trated by Darley.) . . . . . . . 444
Franklin, Grave of Sir John: Richardson's Journey, . 80
Falls of the Bounding Deer.—By Alfred B. Street, . 49
Flelding. Henry: The Man and his Works, . . 71 Old Maid's First Love, . . .
. . . . . .928
Fashionable Forger, . : . . . . . 118 Pulszky, Francis, . . . . .
. . 193
Faust of Wittenburgh and Faust of Mentz, . . 172 Poems, Some Small.-By R. H. Stoddard,. . 174, 468
Feathertop: A Moralized Legend.-By Nathaniel Punishment of Gina Montani, . . . . . 180
Hawthorno, . . . . . . . 182, 883 Picture Advertising, in South America, i . i 520
Freedom of Thought, and the Latest Miracles, . . 186 Reminiscences of Printers, Booksellers, Authors,
French Missionaries iu Tartary and Thibet, . . . 850 &c., in New-York.-By Dr. John W. Francis,
Fete Days at St. Petersburgh.—By Aler. Dumas, 508 LL. D., .
. . . . .
Greece, Present State of the Ancient Monuments of Reclaiming of the Angel.-By Alice Carey, . , 811
(Thirteen Engravings) . . . . . . 4 Red Feather: An Indian Story - By I. McLollen, 819
Good Old Times in Paris: A Tale of Robbers, .. . 216 Robinson, John, The Pastor of the Pilgrims, . . 367
Gambling, Chapter On,. .
. . .837 Rainbow Making: The Ribbon Factories, . , : 511
Ghosts, New Discoveries In, . . . . . 881 Story of Dr. Lyndhorst-By Richard B. Kimball, . 109
Gentlemen's and Ladies' Fashions. (With Engra Soult, The late Marshal, Duke of Dalmatia (Portrait.) 145
vings.) . . . . . . 143, 287, 481, 566 | Story, Mr. Justice, With Reminiscent Reflections
Guizot and Montalembert, in the Academy, · · 523 By A. Oakey Hall, . . . . . . 175
Homes of Cowley and Fox, at Chertsey. (Thirteen Smiles and Tears.-By Richard Coe, . . . . 186
Engravings) . . . . . . . . 116 Song Qucen, The.- Writton in a Concert Room, by
Happiness of Oysters, . . . . . . .811 James T. Fields, . . . . . . . 188
Hungarian Popular Songs.-By Charles G. Leland, . 832 Story of Gasper Mendez.--By Catherine Croroen 862
Heirs of Randolph Abbey, . . . . .375, 400, 478 Simms, William Gilmore, LL. D. (With a Portrait) . 488
Historical Review of the Month, . . . . 163, 288 Sunset: A Sonnet-By R. &. Chiiton, . . . 448
Hooker, Herman, and his Works. (Portrait.) . . 442 Some Small Poems.---By R. H. Stoddard, . . . 459
Jackson, Flint-By a Police Officer, . . . . 74 Squier, Mr., in Nicaragua . . . . . . 474
Jewish Heroine: A Story of Tangier, . . . 845 Sequel to the Jewish Heroine, . . . . . 491
Kossuth. Louis. (Portraits of Kossuth and of his String of Proverbs, A, . . . . . . . 608
Family.) . . . . . .
Scientific Discoveries and Proceedings of Learned
Leopards: Zoological Notes and Anecdotes, . . 64 Societies.-Papers in the Paris Academy of Scien-
Legend of the East Neuk of Fife, . .
ces, 139.-African Expeditions, 189.- Perpetual Mo-
Lee, Jesse, and the Lawyers, ·
tion, 189.-Grants of Parliament for Scientifie Pur.
Love Song.-By R. & Chilton, . . . .
. 185 poses, 139.-Balloons in Ancient Nineveh, 189.-In-
Legend of the Weeping Chamber, , ..
vention for Determining Distances, 140.-Interest-
Leonora to Tasso.-By Mary E. Heritt, . .
ing Experiments by Professor Gorini, 140.--Count
Lady and the Flower.-By G. P. R. James, . .226 Castelnau's Paper on Men with Tails, 140.—Hatching
Lamb, The White.-By R. H. Stoddard, . . . 411 Turtles by Artificial Heat, 140.--Process for Con-
Legend from the Spanish, A.-By Mary E. Hewitt, . 451 tracting Fibres of Calico, 280.-Memoir on the ITO
Life in Canada-By Mrs. Moodie, . . . . 470 duction of Wool, 281.-European Experimesits in
My Novel.-By Sir Edward Bulwer Lytton. (Con-
Electro Magnetism, 281.-Curious Astronomical Fact
tinued.) . . . . . . 89, 239, 395, 530 respecting Lalande, 281.-Mr. Squier's Addr ss be
Wahon's, Lord, History of the American Revolution,
fore tho London Royal Society of Literature on. Mexi-
with Sketches of Washington, Patrick Henry,
can Hieroglyphics, 425.--Experiments in Photogra-
Franklin, La Fayette, Horne Tooke, Wilkes, phy, 425.--French experiments in Electro-Magnetism
Lord Thurlow, Burke, &c., . . . . . 164 applied to Locomotives, 425.-Lord Brougha n's Op-
Men and Women of the Eighteenth Century, , . 800 tical and Mathematical Inquiries, 425.--M:. Lea's
Model Traveller: Frederick Gerstacker, . . . 305 work on the Genus Unio, &c., 426.-Catlin's plan for
Mysterious History, Touching Apparitions, . . 806 & Museum of Mankind, 426.-French Acacemy on
Murder of La Tour, The.-By W. H. Stiles, . . 457 Yellow Fever, 426.-Dissolution of the Ryal In-
New-York Society, by the Last English Traveller, , 448 stitute of the Netherlands, 426.--Society of autique-
Niebubr, Barthold George, The Historian,. . . 17 ries at Copenhagen, 426.
Noctes Amicitiæ.-Ambitious Christenings, 134.-The Taylor and Stoddard, Poems of. (Portrait of R. H.
Passport System, 184.--A Mayor's Proclamation,
Stoddard.) . . . . . . . . 18
184.-Ingenious way of Hiding a Secret, 184.-Last Traugott Bromme's Views of America and Americans, 157
Days of Alexander Lee, 184.-Anecdotes of Ele To Sundry Critics.-By R. H. Stoddard,. . . 819
phants, 184.-Madame Kossuth on Woman's Rights, Threnodia. - By Mrs. R. B. Kimball, . . . . 828
180.–Story of an English Lord in Paris, 185.- The The Palaces of Trade. (Six Engravings.) . . . 486
spectator on the sacrilege of Dramatists, 135.--Tipsey Treatment of Gold and Gems, The, . . . . 62A
Drollery, 266.-Anthony Benozet and his Rats, 266. Underground Territories of the United States. (Seven
Descartes and the Ladies, 266.-An American “Char. | Engravings.) . . . . . . . . 17
acteristic, ” 266.-Broussais and Water Cure, 267. Visit to the Fire Worsbippers' Temple at Baku, .
story of Tom Cooke, 267.-Odd Statistics from Por | Vision of Charles the Twelfth, . . . . . 196
tugal, 267,-First Duel in New England, 267.-Ari Winter.—By Alice Carey, . . . . . .
osto and Humbugs, 667.-Ole Bull, 267.
Wits About the Throne of Louis the Fourteenth,
vpers, TheBy Thomas Carlyle . . . . 29 Wolf Gathering
. . . .
, John, at Oxford: A Biography, . . . 80 | Warburton, Eliot, The Late, . . . . .
cent, though at times this is not at all appaON the preceding page is the best portrait rent. He speaks rather slowly than otherU we have seen of the illustrious Hunga-wise, and occasionally hesitates for a word. rian, whose presence in America is destined His command of the language, astonishing as to mark one of the brightest pages in the his- it is in a foreigner, seeins rather the result of tory of Liberty. Of his personal appearance an utter abandonment to his thought, and a we transcribe the description in the Tribune. reliance on that to express itself, than of an He is taller than had generally been supposed, absolute command of the niceties of the gramand his face has an expression of penetrating mar and dictionary. He evidently has no fear intellect which is not indicated in any por- of speaking wrong, and so, as by inspiration, trait. It is long, the forehead broad, but not expresses himself often better even than one to excessively high, though a slight baldness whom the language is native and familiar. makes it seem so, and the chin narrow, but | Though he often uses words with a foreign square in its form. His hair is thin in front meaning, or a meaning different from that we and of a dark brown, as is his beard, which usually give them, he does not stop to coris quite long, but not very thick, and arrang- rect himself, but goes on as if there were no ed with neatness and taste. His moustache doubt that he would be perfectly apprehended. is heavy and rather long. His eyes are very / The character of Kossuth has been very large, and of a light blue; his complexion is amply discussed in all the journals both before pale like that of a man who is not in perfect and since his triumphal entry into New-York. health, and his appearance yesterday was that The judgment of the London Examiner is the of the spirit bearing up against the exhaus- common judgment of at least the Saxon race, tion of the body; he was sea-sick during the that, while the extraordinary events of 1848 passage, and had not slept for two or three and 1849, afforded the fairest opportunities nights. His manner in speaking is at once for the advent of a great man, the people who incomparably dignified and graceful. Ges- were ready for battle against oppression, were tures more admirable and effective, and a all stricken down on account of the incapaci. play of countenance more expressive and mag- ty of their leaders—except in one instance. iretic, we remember in no other public speak- The exception was in the case of Kossuth. er. He stands quite erect, and does not bend And he was no new man, but had been steadforward like soine orators, to give emphasis ily building a great fame from his youth; had to a sentence. His posture and appearance labored in the humblest as well as highest in repose are imposing, not only from their es- offices of patriotism; and as a thinker, a speaksential grace and dignity, but from a sense of er, and a writer, had been before the public power they impress upon the beholder. This eye of all Europe for years. He was born sense of unused power, this certainty that he in 1806, at Monok, in Hungary, of parents is not making an effort and doing his ntmost, not rich, yet possessing land, and calling thembut that behind all this strength of fascina- selves noble. His native district was a Protion there are other treasures of strength, testant one, and in the pastor of that district other stores of ability not brought into use, he found his first teacher. On their death, possibly never brought into use, is perhaps while he was still young, more devoted to what constitutes the supreme charm of his books than to farming, he was sent to the prooratory. He speaks as if with little prepara-vincial college, where he remained until eightion, and with that peculiar freshness which teen years of age, and earned the reputation belongs to extemporaneous speaking; there of being the most able and promising yonth is no effort about it, and the wonderful com- of the district. In 1826, he removed to the pactness and art of his argument are not felt University of Pesth, where he came in conuntil you reflect upon it afterward. His every lact with the political influences and ideas of movement is perfectly easy, and he gesticu- the time; and these, blending with his own lates much, equally well with either arm. historic studies and youthful hopes, soon proNothing could be more beautiful in its way duced the ardent, practical patriot, which the than the sweep of his right hand, as it was rais- world has since seen in him. ed to Heaven, when he spoke of the Deity According to the Constitution of Hungary, nothing sweeter than the smile which at times the Comitats or electoral body treated those mantles his face. His voice is not very loud, but elected to sit in the Diet more as delegates it was heard distinctly through the iarge pa- than as deputies. They gave them precise vilion. On the whole our previous impression instructions, and expected the members not was perfectly confirmed by hearing him. In only to conform to them, but to send regular speaking, Kossuth occasionally referred to accounts of their conduct to their constituents notes which lay on the stand before him. He for dne sanction, and with a view to fresh was dressed after the Hungarian fashion, in a instructions. This kind of communication black velvet tunic, single breasted, with stand- was rather onerous for the Hungarian couning collar and transparent black buttons. He try gentleman, and hence many of the dealso wore an overcoat or sack of black velvet puties employed such young men as Koswith broad fur and loose sleeves. He wore suth to transact their political business, and light kid gloves. Generally his English is conduct their correspondence. Acting in this fluent and distinct, with a marked foreign ac- capacity for many members of the Diet, Kos