gyric, 469-his extravagance, 469,
470-disregard of law and order
during his first consulship, 471-
dictator, 472-his despotism, 473,
474-fatal results of his policy, 477
-assassination, 482.

Cairns, Lord, his statement of the Irish
grievance, 299, 301.
Caius, president of the College of
Physicians, 357-munificence at
Cambridge, 358.

Canning, Lord, his wise conduct after
the Indian Mutiny, 20-proclama-
tion in Oude, 23.

Carey, Henry, probable author and
composer of God Save the Queen,'


Carlyle, the Rev. Alexander, autobio-

graphy of, 258-on the corruptions of
the Covenanters, ib.-belongs to the
Moderates, 259-compared to Swift,
ib.-his creed, 261- cognomen of
Jupiter Tonans, 262-efforts for the
claims of the Church, 265.
Carthaginians, the, relations of Rome

with, 205, 206-their destruction, 207.
Cavour, Count, Memoir of, 99-early
years, 101-described by De la Rive,
102-page to Prince de Carignan,
ib.-at Genoa, ib.-resigns his com-
mission, 103-studies agriculture,
103, 104-his speculations, 104, 105
-letter on the progress of democracy
in France,105-visits England, 106-
at Paris, 107-his love of whist, 108
-lavish expenditure, ib.-mastery of
political economy, 110-article on
Ireland, ib.-defence of Sir Robert
Peel, 111-variety of his articles,
111, 112-free-trade views, 112-
editor of the Risorgimento,' 113-
proposes a Constitution, 115-his
appeal to arms, 116-volunteers to
serve in the ranks, 117-provides for
the admission of the public to the
tribunes, 118-article on 'Revolu-
tionary Means,' 119-in Parliament,
120-his retorts and happy hits, 121
-succeeds M. Santa Rosas, 122-
Minister of Finance, ib.-retires, 123
-assumes the administration of
various departments, 124-the Cri-
mean war, 126-accompanies the
King to London and Paris, 127-
his protocol to France and England,
128-diplomacy, 129-resignation on
the armistice of Villafranca, 131-
returns to power, 132-justifies the
cession of Nice and Savoy, 133-
quarrels with Garibaldi, 135, 136-

his illness and death, 136-want of
order, 138 novel-reading, 139-
animal spirits, 140-ambition and
patriotism, 142.

Chamberlain, Mr., his views on Dis-
establishment, 598, 599 on 'free
schools,' 'free labour,' &c., 600-
land laws, 600, 601.

Cherubini, 84-catalogue of his works,
ib.-his relations with Napoleon, 85
-jealousy of Beethoven, 86.

Cicero, M. Tullius, his correspondence
arranged by R. Y. Tyrrell, 453-
private letters, 480-admiration for
Cæsar, 485.

Clergy, submission of the, 544-the
power they claimed, ib. Henry
VIII.'s Articles, 545, 546-act of
submission enforced by Parliament,
547, 548-the Constitutions of Cla-
rendon, 548, 549-apparent want of
appreciation in some writers, 551-
553-inevitableness of the Act, 554


its distinctly Conservative cha-
racter, 556-not fairly carried out,
557-the Convocation Bill, 559, 560
-the York Bill, 561-diocesan con-
ferences, 565.

Cockburn, Lord, his Life of Lord
Jeffrey,' 278-on the effect of the
Reform Bill, 280.

Collier's account of the Submission of
the Clergy,' 552.

Confession, Dean Hook on, 49.
Constantine, Grand Duke, his cha-
racter described by the Prince Con-
sort, 12.

Constitutions of Clarendon, 548, 549.
Convocation Bill, the, 559, 560-opi-
nion of the Archbishop of Canter-
bury, 561.

Corn Laws, effect of, 592, 593.
Cousin, M. V., his Report on Pascal's
"Thoughts,' 309-inaccuracy in the
different editions, 310, 311 — pro-
claims him a sceptic, 311-attacks
his faith, 341, 342.
Coutras, battle of, 513.
Croft, Sir James, 168.
Castle, 162.

Ambrey camp, 146, 147.
Croll, Mr., his theory of Polar ice-caps,


Curfew Bell, the, at Aymestry, 155.


D'Alembert, on the 'Provincial Letters,'

Dante's treatise De Vulgari Eloquio,'

Derby, Lord, his Indian Bill, 21.
Despréaux (Boileau), his encounter
with the Jesuit Corbinelli, 326.
Devereux, Robert, Earl of, birthplace,

Dicey, Edward, on Cavour's supposed
gambling debts, 108-on his news-
paper articles, 113.
Dictionaries, musical, 94-98.
Diocesan conferences, 565.
Dreydorff on Pascal's view of Jesuit-
ism, 331.

Dulcimer, the, Mr. J. A. Hipkins' article
on, 91.

Duncumb, the Rev. John, his history



of Herefordshire, 181.
Dürer, Albert, 376-his family, 381-
parentage, 382-apprenticed to his
father, 383- to Michael Wohlge-
muth, 384-leaves home for four
years, 387-his three lions, 388-
return and marriage, ib.-starts his
workshop, 391-numerous copies of
his works, 392-his monogram, 393
-subjects from the Apocalypse, ib.
-stiff forms and mannerisms, 395-
minute execution, 396-engravings,
397-'St. Jerome' and the
mus,' 397, 398 favourite type of
physiognomy, 398-both realist and
idealist, 399-original conceptions,
ib.-the Man of Sorrows,' ib.-his
'Prodigal Son,' 400-the 'Four Tem-
peraments, 400, 401-journey to
Venice, 401-letters to Pirkheimer,
ib.-picture for S. Bartolomeo, 402-
'Four Evangelists' at Munich, 403
-Michael Angelo's criticism, 403,
404-portrait of Emperor Maximi-
lian, 404-trip to the Netherlands,
405-journal, 405-407-distress on
Luther's imprisonment, 406 his
death, 407.


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East Indian Company, transfer of the,
to the Crown, 21-24.
Education, national, the Prince Con-
sort's patriotic views of, 6.
Eskgrove, Lord, his eccentricities, 271.
Ethelbert, traditions of his murder in
Herefordshire, 150, 151.

Ewyas Harold Castle, 153-church,


Fasting, Bishop Herbert's Lent sermon
on, 423.

Faugère's, M. Prosper, edition of

Pascal's "Thoughts,' 312-discovers

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copies of Pascal's papers, 319-in-
troduction to the Pensées,' 345, 346.
Fergusson, Adam, his conversational
powers, 268.

Fétis's Biography of Music,' 92-its
blunders, 93.

Fletcher, Archibald, described, 277.

Mrs., her autobiography, 272
-anecdote of, 280.

Flora found in Arctic localities, 244-
246, 251, 252.

Forests, royal, of Herefordshire, 154.
Forster's, Mr., argument on the Irish
University Bill, 295, 296.

Free-trade, effect of, 594 — unequal
system of competition, 595.
Freind, Dr., of the College of Physi-
cians, 367.

Froude's 'Cæsar,' 454- his graphic
description, 455 panegyric
Cæsar, 468.




Gabrielle d'Estrées, her beauty, 522-
Henry IV.'s love for her, 527
marries the Marquis de Liancourt,
528-affects royal state, 533-her
sudden death, 534.

Galton's 'Meteorographica,' 493, 494.
Garibaldi's expedition, and annexation
of Naples, 134-quarrel with Cavour,
135, 136.

Garth, physician to the Court, 374-
his Dispensary,' ib.

Georgia, the Czar of, his mode of ad-
ministering justice, 441.

Gibbon on the Provincial Letters,' 328.
Glacial epochs and warm Polar cli-
mates, 223-conclusive facts of a
glacial period, 224, 225-the striæ
and roches moutonnées, 225 — mo-
raines, 225, 226-travelled blocks,
226, 227-deposit of 'till' in Scot-
land, 228, 229-marks of glaciation
in North America, 230-and of sub-
mersion, 231-traces of recurring
periods of warmth in Scotland, ib.-
in North America and in Switzer-
land, 232 astronomical causes of
periodical changes of climate, 233-
eccentric movement of the earth, ib.
-aphelion and perihelion, 234-the
true zero, ib.-internal heat of the
earth, 235-effect of sun-heat, 236,
237-of snow and ice, 237-scanty
snowfall on lowlands, 238 - Mr.
Croll's theory of ice-caps, 239-trade-
winds, 240, 241-two reasons for the
snow not melting in summer, 242-
evidence of submergence, 242, 243—

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of the former occurrence of warm
climates in Arctic regions, 244
remains of the flora of the Miocene
period, 244-246-alternation of the
glacial epochs, 246-indications of
glacial and mild climates through-
out Geological Time, 248-the Eo-
cene period, 250-erratic blocks, ib.
-ancient flora at Spitzbergen, 251.
Gladstone, Mr., his candidature for the
Scotch election, 287-attitude to-
wards the Government, 569-on the
conduct of the Government, 569, 570.
Gluck, his biography, 86.

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Hallam, on the 'Submission of the
Clergy,' 552, 553.

Hamey, Dr. Baldwin, 364-his gifts to
the College of Physicians, 366.
Handel, 75-his duel with Matheson,
75-biography, 84.

Harcourt, Sir Wm., on the Afghan
debate, 571.

Harley, Lady Brilliana, besieged at
Brampton, 160.

Hartington, Lord, on Mr. Chaplin's
motion, 605.

Harvey, Dr., 359-his grand discovery,
361-loss of his papers, 362-gifts to
the College of Physicians, 363.
Haydn's biography, by Herr C. F.
Pohl, 82-called the father of
instrumental music,' 83.

Henry III.'s reflections on Paris, 517.

IV., of France, 501-birth and
early years, 503-at the College of
Navarre, ib.-chief of the reformed
party, 505-genius for war, 505, 506
-marriage, 507-escapes death by
attending mass, ib.-force of cha-
racter, 508-escape to Alençon, 509—
truce with Catherine de Medicis, ib.-
takes Fleurence, ib.-at Nérac, 510-
challenges the Duc de Guise, 511—
appeals against the sentence of
Sixtus V., 512-at Saint-Brix, 512
-at the battle of Coutras, 513, 514-
his inactivity, 515-conferences with
Henry III. at Tours, 516-embar-
rassing position on his death, 518-
abandons the siege of Paris, ib.-
battle at Arques, 519-521--attacks
the suburbs of Paris, and carries off


Marie de Beauvilliers, 521-letter to
Madame de Guiche, 522-first meet-
ing with Gabrielle d'Estrées, ib.-
battle of Ivry, 523-525-lingers at
Mantes, 526 adventures with
Gabrielle, 527-blockades Paris, 528
-conversion to the Romish Church,
530-consecrated at Chartres, 531-
measures for the well-being of his
people, 532, 533-expensive tastes,
533-death of Gabrielle and liaison
with Henriette d'Entragues, 531-
marries Mary of Medicis, 535-fond-
ness for la chasse, 536-for the gaming
table, ib.-taste for building, 537-
religious toleration, ib. - foreign
policy, 538-passion for Mdlle. de
Montmorency, 539-assassinated, 540
-prosperous state of France, 541-
his bons mots, 542-compared with
the Grand Monarque,' 543.
Henry VIII., his Act for the submission
of the clergy, 545-summons the
deceased Thomas Becket to appear
at the King's Court of Justice, 550.
Herefordshire, 143-its natural features
and resources, 144-British cromlech,
145-camps, 146-Croft Ambrey, 147
-advance of the Romans, 148-
Roman remains, 149-and roads, 150
-a bishop's see established, ib.-
traditions of Ethelbert's murder, 150,
151-Offa's penance and dyke, ib.—
inroads of the Welsh, 152- Ewyas
Harold, 153-traces of the Norman
period, 154-Royal forests, ib.-the
curfew bell, 155 - Abbey Dore
Church, ib.-Wigmore, 156-Weob-
ley Castle, 158-Brampton Castle,
159, 160-Brilliana Harley, 160—
churches, 162, 163-cathedral, 163
-Norman architecture, 163, 164–
Kilpeck Church, 164-Sir John Old-
castle, 165-various heroes, 166-168
-siege of Goodrich, 171 - John
Abel, Thomas Blount, 173-Sir John
Scudamore, 175-poets, 176-178-
legends and folk lore, 179, 180-
histories, 181-186.

Herfast, Bishop of Thetford, 415.
Hermand, Lord, his peculiarities, 272.
Hipkins, A. J., on the pianoforte, 91-
dulcimer, ib.

Home, John, described, 261.
Hook, Walter F., Dean, 34-compared
with Selwyn, 34, 35-described by
Lord Hatherley, 36-his early years,
38-prejudice against the French, 33
-intensity of his Toryism as a boy, ib.
-passionate love of Shakspeare, 40,

41-dislike to Oxford, 42-ordained,
ib.-quotations from his diary, 43—
arduous course of reading, 44-inter-
view with the collectors of the Reli-
gious Tract Society, ib.-the basis of
his churchmanship, 45-his name a
bugbear, 46-antipathy to the Evan-
gelicals, 47-at first identified with
the Oxford Tracts, 48-views on Con-
fession, 49-the Eastward position,
50-transferred to Birmingham, 51-
to Coventry, ib.-Vicar of Leeds, ib.
-first vestry meeting, 52, 53-
reforms, 53-subdivision of the
parish, 54-prematurely old, 55-
Dean of Chichester, ib.-death, 56.
Hume, David, described by Mackenzie,


Illuminism in Russia, 449-secret so-
cieties, 450.

Instruments, musical, 90.

Ireland, article on, by Cavour, 110.
Irish University Bill, the, 289-govern-
ment by concession, 289, 290-Mr.
Arnold's view, 292-Mr. Lowe's
definition, 293- Mr. Forster's
opinions, 295-O'Conor Don's mea-
sure, 296-298-Lord Cairns' state-
ment of the Irish grievance, 299–301.
Italy, conduct of the Romans towards,

Ivry, battle of, 523, 524.


Jeffrey, Francis, described, 277–279.
Joyeuse, Duc de, and his army at
Coutras, 513-his death, 514.
Jura, the, granite blocks scattered over
the slopes of, 227, 230.


Kenchester, the Roman Magna, 149.
Kopp, Hermann, his three stages of
weather inquiry, 490.


Lavoisier on useful weather forecasts,

Leechman, Wm., Professor of Divinity
in Scotland, 260-his moderation, 261.
Leeds, Dean Hook's work at, 53-
results of, 55.

Lelut, M., L'Amulette de Pascal,' 316.
Leverrier, his scheme of weather tele-
graphy, 490-498.

Linacre, the projector of the Royal
College of Physicians, 353.

Lockhart, J. G., mentioned, 279.
Lollardism in Herefordshire, 165.
London, the Bishop of, his Bill to
modify the rubrics of the Book of
Common Prayer, 557.

Losinga, Herbert, founder of Norwich
Cathedral, 410-suitableness of his
name, 411-a Norman by education
and character, 413-Abbot of Ram-
say, 414-buys the bishopric of
Thetford, 415,416-his life of genuine
repentance and steady well-doing,
417, 418-a scholar and a man of
letters, 419-extracts from his letters,
420-426-his sermons, 421-425-on
fasting, 423-popular instruction, 424
-removes the see from Thetford to
Norwich, 427-founds the cathedral,
428-his interest in the building, 430
-character, 431.

Lowe's, Mr., definition of the Irish
University Bill, 293.


Macedonian Phalanx, the, 200, 201.
Mackenzie, Henry, on the literary
society of Edinburgh, 267.

Maistre, Joseph de, on Russia, 432-
compared with Burke, 433-birth,
early years, marriage, 435-at Lau-
sanne, Turin, Sardinia, and St.
Petersburg, 436-his works and
correspondence, ib. - reception and
life in St. Petersburg, 438, 439-want
of money and luxury, 440-unripe-
ness of the Russian nation, 441-
their clergy and religion, ib.-litera-
ture, 442-his letter to Prince Kos-
lowski, 443-on the education of the
middle and upper classes, 444-series
of letters on educational reform,
445 the scientific mania, 446-
predominance of the French lan-
the London Bible
guage, 447 ·
Society, 448-Protestantism, 449-
Illuminism, 449, 450-secret societies,
450-sudden conversions to Roman
Catholicism, 451-leaves St. Peters-
burg for Turin, ib.-his comments on
Russia and the Russian people, 452.
Mappa Mundi, the, 185.

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Margaret of France, marriage with
Henry of Navarre, 507-assents to a
divorce, 535-death, 536.

Marine shells found in Scotland and
Wales, 243.

Mayenne, Duc de, at Paris, 517-at
Arques, 520.

Mead, Dr. R., his character described,
372, 373.

Medicis, Catherine de, 504-her 'l'es-
cadron de la Reine Mère,' ib.- Re-
gent of France, 505-conference at
Saint-Brix, 512.

Mary of, her marriage to
Henry IV. of France, 535.
Melville, Lord, his character, 273—
administration, 274-absolute, but
popular rule, 275.

Mendel's Musikalisches Conversations-
Lexicon,' 93.

Merivale, Dean, on the character of
Cæsar, 467.

Mill, Mr., on Free Trade, 596.

Mommsen on Cæsar's policy, 476, 477.
Monarchy, the English, 1-the English
Constitution, an organic growth, 2

- the King of England com-
pared with the President of the
United States, 3 England the
chief champion of national inde-
pendence, 13, 16-friendship with
France, 13-the neutral policy, 16-
transfer of the Indian Empire to the
Crown, 18-state of the army, 19-
Lord Derby's Indian Bill, 21-public
opinion regarding it, 22-and the
'secret despatch,' 24-Proclamation
to the people of India, 24, 25-influ-
ence of a constitutional Sovereign, 26.
Moore's Almanack, Old, 491.
Moraines, traces of, in Wales and Scot-
land, 226.

Mortimer's Cross, battle at, 157-omen
of the three suns, ib.

Much Marcle, 183-history of the early
owners of, 184.

Music and Musicians, 72-origin of
music, 74-relation between it and
history, 76-exciting effect of Auber's
'Masaniello,' 77-Grétry's 'Richard
Coeur de Lion,' ib.-Méhul's 'chant
du départ,' 78-Beethoven, 78-82-
Haydn, 82-Bach, 83-Handel, 84-
Cherubini, 84, 85-Gluck, 86-Parry's
article on Form,' 86-90-musical
instruments, 90-92-dictionaries, 94
-Tinctor's, ib.-Rousseau's, 95-97-
Dr. Busby's, 97.


Napoleon III., private conversation
with the Prince Consort at Os-
borne, 9.

Navy, the, increased expenditure in,
causes of, 576, 577.

New Zealand, Bishop Selwyn's exer-
tions in, 60-war in, 67, 69.

Nice, the cession of, 133.

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Pascal and his Editors, 307—various

editions, 308-mode in which his
"Thoughts' were written, 309-de-
viation from the original manuscripts,
310-charge of scepticism, 311, 312
-its correctness challenged, 313-
Madame Périer's biography, 315—
his personality and character, 316–
loss of his papers, 318-copies
discovered in the possession of M.
Bellaigue, 319-'Discourse on the
Passion of Love,' ib.-supposed ob-
ject of his affection, 321-retires from
the world, 322-the 'Provincial,' or
'Little Letters,' 322-326-different
opinions of, 327-329-his fairness as
a polemic, 329-attack on the moral
theology of the Casuists, 330-his
"Thoughts, 332-disjointed frag-
ments, 334, 335-principle and me-
thod, 336-religion, 337-on Revela-
tion, 339-M. Cousin's attack on his
faith, 341, 342-his wager-essay, 343
-cynicism, 343-346-second con-
version, 347, 348-mental organiza-
tion, 349-daily martyrdom of self,

Pauncefort, Sir Richard, tradition of
his wife, 161.

Peel, Sir Robert, mentioned by Cavour,

Périer, Madame, her biography of Pas-
cal, 315-memoir of her sister Jac-
queline, 317.

Philopomen's efforts for his country.
193, 194.

Physicians, the College of, 351-founded

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