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that we should not be urged 10 drink more deep befallen this land, and yet hangs over it, unto of it than our forefathers were, if Ihis cruel step- their errors or oversight, I should undergo the mother should once recover her pretended title, censure (without apology or appeal) of a parasite of dominion over us. No choice would be left, or time-server. As I will not therefore speak but either torture of conscience or torment of anything against higher powers, so neither will body: we must make account to sit down with I at this time speak for them. Only give me loss either of present possessions, or of our leave to tell you, that God in his providence hopes of inheritance in the world to come.' doth never suffer higher powers to be at any

gross default, of negligence, oversight, or wilful. And if, looking to the acts of our govern- ness, but for the like gross defaults in those that ors, whether in the State or in the Church- are subject and should be obedient to them. If whether as encouraging Popery directly, by is a certain sign that the whole body is either

the eyes of state be at any time weak or dim, it supporting its priests, or indirectly, by en feeble or much distempered. The best advice couraging dissent-we are inclined, in the that I can give unto you is, that every one of us, pride and presumption of our hearts, to say, so oft as we shall, though but in heart or secret

Had we been, or were we in the place of thought, repine or murmur at the degligence, authority or command, the necessity of this oversight, or wilfulness of higher powers, would miserable choice had ere this time been re- presently and peremptorily inflici this penance moved, or should quietly be prevented,' the upon himself, to multiply his sorrow for his own same great man will answer in words with deeds, with all other practices of piety, that so

sios past; to multiply his prayers and alms' which we will conclude; speaking, as we we may at all these our public meetings lift up have wished to speak throughout-not as of pure hearts and hands unto the Father of Spirits, ourselves, but rather to show how others have and God of all power and wisdom, that he would spoken before, whose voice may come to us

so enlighten the eyes and head of our Siate that from the grave with all the authority of de- they may find out the special sins which have parted goodness, and tell us of peace and or inspire their hearts with resolution and constant

procured his wrath against this land, and so der, of humilily and mutual love.

courage that they may crush this serpent's brood 'If I should here take upon me so far to

wheresoever it nestles.'[1] apologise for higher powers, as not to attribute

[1] Jackson, b. xii. c. v. s. 13. a great part of the misery which hath lately

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century, 167.

man, ib.

ADAMS, Joun, Letters of, addressed to his wife, 130; Canadian Boundary Question, 145, 146. See Åmemotive for publishing them, 132; his parents, ib.;

rica. pride of ancestry, 132, 133; education and study Charles VII. of France, 157, 158. See Joan of Arc, of the law, 133, 134; alleged infidel opinions, 134; Chateaubriand, M., remarks on the locality of the marriage, 136; removal to Boston, ib.; attainment crucifixion, 89, 90. of eminence in his profession, 137; differences Chemistry, Organic, 277. See Liebig: with the (British) Government, 137, 138; state of Chivalry, incident and illustration of, in the fifteenth his province when it began its resistance, 133 ; services in Congress, 139; jealousy of Washing- Christianity, ils effect upon architecture, 69; upon ton, ib. : paucity of letters during his mission to Europe, 140; elected Vice-President, with Wash Church of England, the, 255; its functions and conington as President, 141; their first confidential ditions, ib. ; evil to be feared and avoided in reliintercourse, 142; elected President, ib. ; inaugu- gious controversy, 256, 257; proofs ot a Divine ration, 143; conduct in office, 143, 144; remarka- favour to the English Church, 257; considerations ble coincidences connected with his death, 141; which entitle the judgment of her early theologi. his opinion of the English Constitution, ib.

ans to the highest respect, 257, 258; Bishop JewAmerica in personal feeling, the most aristocratic ell, 259; Popery known in all its bearings to the

country in the world, 133; her community of in- divines of the seventeenth century, 260; Their lanterest with this country, 145 ; differences between guage with reference to it, 261-263; defence which us—the Canadian Boundary, 145, 146; the right they can make for their language, 263, 264; their of search question, 146; alleged indiscretions of deep affection and devotion to the Church of EngMr. Stevenson, 147; effect of admitting American land, 264; picture of the Church after the Reforprinciple, 148.

mation, 265-267; steadiness of the adherence fof America, Central, 26. See Stephens.

the old divines to the Church throughout all its afAndrewes, Lancelot, sometime Bishop of Winches- flictions, 208; trials to which it has been subjectter; new edition of his sermons, 256.

ed, 270; present strength, 270, 271; manner in Arundines Cami, 237. See Drury.

which the battle of the Church should be fought, Architecture, Evelyn's opinion of Gothic, 57; Sir 271; the spirited independence of the Church,

C. Wren's, 58; ihe pointed arch, 59; successive 272; obedience to the State, 272, 273; appointtransitions of style, 59, 60 ; object of architecture meni of bishops by the Crown, 274; the clergy not as an art, 62; it is essentially social, 63; effects to be exempted from the secular jurisdiction, 275; of architecture, 64 ; key to the different styles, ib.; blessing of the interposition of the civil power in Chinese, 65; Moorish, ib.; Egyptian, 65, 66; Gre- the work of the Reformation, ib.; evil of a departcian, 66, 67; Roman, 68; Corruptions of the Ro- ure from the principle of loyalty to the civil powman, ib.; effect of the Christian form of worship er, 276; essence of ihe Reformation, 277; imposupon architecture, 69; origin of the Gothic sys- sibility of the union of the Church of England with tem, 69, 70; the Greek and Gothic styles contrast- that of Rome in the present state of the latter, 278, ed, 10, 1l; the curve and the angle, 71 ; effects of 279; essence of the papacy, 280; language of Eng. predominance of curves or of angles, 72; figure lish divines on the Reformation, 282; on Refornaof the cross, 73; ornaments, 75 ; 'Glossary of Ar- ! ers, ib.; Henry VIII.'s part in the Reformation, chitecture,' 78.

281, 285 ; answers to the popish arguments as to Art defined, 74

the manner in which it was effected, 286; the li

turgy, ib.; Luther and Calvin, 287; parts taken B.

by them in the English Reformation, 288; reasons

why it is safe and good, and why another is not Becket, not a martyr, 274.

needed, 289; conduct of the divines with respect 'Billy Taylor was a brisk young fellow,'translated to Puritanism and Popery, 290; Protestants as into Latin vers e, 246.

distinguished from Puritans, 291 ; language of Boccius, Gottlieb, a 'Treatise on the Management of the divines respecting other reformed bodies, 293;

Fresh-water Fish, 121 ; directions for making, fundamental law of the English Church, 294 ; caustocking, and ordering ponds and stews, 127-129 ; tion as to private interpretations of the works of produce, 129; weight of carp recently taken in the Fathers, 296; manner in which their footsteps German ponds, 130.

should be followed, 298. Buch, Leopold von, 94.

Copyright Question, the, 97; settlement of the ques

tecture.

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tion in 1774, and effect of that settlement upon

F. other countries, 97, 98; alteration of the law in Fish-markets and Fish-ponds, 121 ; immense pro1814,98; the copyright law in the United States

ductiveness of the deep seas and the shallower and Holland, ib.; in Prussia, Saxony, Austria, waters, ib.; feelings of the poor respecting fish, and Russia, ib. ; in France, 99 ; manner in which 121, 122; fish dinners in the reign of Henry the subject has been hitherto taken up by the pro- VIII., 122; consumption of fish at the present minent speakers, 101; patronage rarely bestowed day, 123; the demand for it is becoming more in this country upon eminence in literature and

general, ib.; effects of the existing system of science, 102, 103; deficiency of writers of first-rate

supply of fish to the metropolis, 123, 121 ; causes works at the present day, 103; arguments of the of the decline of the fisheries since 1815, 124. opponents of Mr. Sergeant Talfourd's first mea

Shell-fish, 126, 127. See also Boccius. sure, 103, 104; examination of the proposition, the author's right must be measured by the gene

G. ral advantage,' 105; sum and substance of the ob- Genius, men of, seldom leave more than a brief line jections against the measure, 106; leading argument of the author of the Observations on the Goddams, the English so called by Joan of Arc,

of progeny behind them, 114 ; examples, ib. Law of Copyright,'. 106, 107; assumed analogy

164. bet ween the mechanical inventor and the author Gothic Architecture, principles of, 57. See Archiexamined, 107, 109; Mr. Macaulay's opposition, 110; critique of the Examiner' newspaper upon Grenville, Lord; his pursuits when retired from his speech, 110, 112 ; effeet of monopoly upon the production of good and cheap books, 114, 115; Guizot, M., ' Collection des Mémoires relatives à

public life, 253 ; 'Nugæ Metricæ,' 254. custom of the trade' when the works of a great

l'Histoire de France, 151. English author formerly became scarce in the market, 115 ; causes of an alteration in the system,

H. 116 ; part taken by the leading publishers in consequence of the introduction of Mr. Sergeant Tal. Halford, Sir Henry, ‘Nugæ Metricæ,' 250. fourd's measure, ib.;. M. Bossange's plan in Hawtrey, Dr., translation into Greek of Sing a France, 178; Whig opinions as to the necessity of Song of Sixpence,' 247, 248; versatility of talent an alteration in the existing law in this country,

and command of various languages displayed in 117, 118; consequences that will result from non- his 'Trifoglio,' 248; specimen of his German legislation, 118 ; connection between the interests poetry, ib.; of his Italian, 249. of good authors and the publishing trade, ib. ; pi- Hildyard, the Rev. Wm., his Latin version of rated English books imported into this country, Hobhouse, Sir John, 190.

Gray's 'Elegy,' 243; specimens, 245. 118, 119; into the colonies, 119.

Hope, Thomas, an Historical Essay on Architec-
D.

ture, 57 ; criticism on the pointed style, 60, 61;

nature of Mr. Hope's work, 61, 62; origin of Dampier, Bishop, specimen of his Latin verse, 252.

Chinese architecture, 65. Davidson, Margaret Miller, Biography and Poeti

I. cal Remains of, by Washington Irving, 47; similarity of the incidents in the life of Margaret and Ice, consumption of, in Russia, for household purof her sister Lucretia, ib.; effect of her sister's death upon Margaret, 48 ; her first verses, 50; Iron, an objectionable material for preventing the amusements, 51; effects of a visit to New York, lateral pressure of buildings, 77. 52; visit to Canada, 53; stanzas upon taking up her abode at Ruremont, 54, 55; afflictions of her

J. family, ib.; death, ib.; her poetry compared with Jerusalem, 84, 85. See Robinson. her advance in years, 56, 57; moral lesson deriva- Jesse, Captain, Notes of a Half-pay in Search of ble from the history of the two sisters, 57.

Health in Russia, Circassia, and the Crimea, in Divines, English, of the Seventeenth Century, 256. 1839-40, 205; progress of civilisation in Russia See Church.

since the time of Peter the Great, ib.; the Russian Domremy, birth-place of Joan of Arc, 152; its ex

peasant, 206 ; style of the Captain's book, 207; emption from taxes on that account, 168.

moonlight at Constantinople, ib.; Custom-house Drury, Henricus, A. M, ' Arundines Cami,' 237;

regulations on entering Russia, 208; the war in feelings awakened by the perusal of this volume, Circassia ; Russian fortresses, 208, 209; Odessa, 237, 238, value of composition in the learned lan- 209; the serf, 209, 210; wealthy serfs, 210, 211; guages, 238, 239; contributors to the book, 239; considerations as to the advantage of their emanits prosodial accuracy, ib. ; specimens of the late

cipation, 211; position of the Chinovnicks, 211, Bishop of Lichfield, Dr. Butler, 240; of Lord

212; a passport scene, 212; administration of Lyttleton, ib. ; of Lord John Manners, 241; of

the law, 213, 214 ; impolicy of conferring titles of the Editor, 242 ; of the Provost of Eton, 243;

nobility upon the Chinovnicks, 214; effect of the hopelessness of the task of translating Gray's

excessive accumulation of duties upon the minisElegy, 213-245; the comic contents of the volume,

ters and higher public servants, 215; character of 245; Miss Bailey,' 'Billy Tailor,' 246, 247; the Czar, 215, 216; his labours and journeys, 'The Man of Thessaly,'. Sing a Song of Six- 216, 217; amount of good effected by them, 217; pence, 247, 248; the religious pieces, 249, 250 ; his consort's influence upon the domestic habits manner in which the 'Arundines' should be re

of the people, 218, the ancient National Church, ceived, 250; English poets distinguished for their 219; motives and policy of the Czar's governLatin verse, ib.

ment, 219, 220; the author's anecdotes relating to

Russian society, 220.
E.

Joan of Arc, sources from which her history is ob

tained, 151, 152; parentage, 152; education and Eel-pout, the, 237.

early habits, ib.; position of France during her Examiner' newspaper, the, critique upon Mr. Ma- youth, 153; impulses of her enthusiasm, ib. ; her caulay's opposition to Mr. Sergeant Talfourd's alleged visions, 153, 154; effect upon her of the Bill for the Extension of Copyright, 110-112. crisis in the political state of France, 154; the

siege of Orleans, 154, 155; Joan's difficulties in

poses, 222.

accomplishing her twofold object, 155, 156; jour

M. ney from Vaucouleurs to Château Chinon, 157; Macaulay, the Right Hon. T. B.speech on Mr. character of Charles VII., 157, 158; Joan's first interview with the King, 159; her equipment

Talfourd's bill, 97; character of the speech, 110;

critique of the “Examiner newspaper upon it, and advance towards Orleans, 161; effects of her

ib.; its facts, 112; Mr. Macaulay's destruction presence, 161, 162; entry into Orleans, 162 ; suc

of his own argument, 113, 114. cessful attacks upon the English, 163; their re- Mackenzie, Sir F. A., Bart., 'Practical Instructreat, 165 ; Joan's second interview with Charles, 166 ; the battle of Jargeau, 166, 167; Charles's

tions for Breeding Salmon and other Fish artifi

cially,' 235.236. See Salmon. progress towards Rheims, 167, 168; coronation, Manures, 180. See Liebig. 169; privileges accorded to Joan's birthplace, 168; to her family, 170; appearance at Court of

N. a rival to Joan, ib. ; capture by the Burgundians, 171; purchased by the English, ib.; trial, 172 Nicaragua, Lake of, 37. conduct of her captors, 173, 174, convicted of sor? Nicholas 1., 215, 216. See Jesse. cery and heresy, 174; cause of her resuming Neva, breaking up of the ice, 221. male attire, ib.; execution, 174, 175; part taken by Charles to avert her doom, 175; the interest

0. excited at the time of her death and at the present day, ib.; character, 176; her fate in litera- Orleans, Siege of, 161-165; Maid of, 152. See Joan ture, ib.; statue at Versailles by the Princess

of Arc. Mary, daughter of Louis Philippe, 176, 177.

P.
K.

Palestine, 78. See Robinson. *Kendal Mercury' newspaper, the letter to the Edi- Panama, Isthmus of, projected canal across, 37,

non,

tor in answer to the Speech of the Right Hon. T. Papencordt, Dr.F., 'Cola di Rienzo und seine Zeit, B. Macaulay upon ihe Copyright Question, bezonders nach ungedruckten Quellen darges119.

tellt,' 186; original documents produced in the Kohl, J. G., Petersburg in Bildern und Skizzen, 205 ;

work, 188; extract, 202, 203; its merits, 204, character of the work, 221; breaking up of the 205. ice on the Neva, ib.; its bridges, 222; consump Petersburgh, 222. See Kohl. tion of ice for household purposes in Russia, ib.; Petitot, M.,' Collection des Mémoires redangerous position of Petersburg, ib.; the inun- latives à l'Histoire de France, 151. dation of November, 1824, 223; perpetual suc- Petrarch's description of Rienzi's arrival at Avig. cession of inhabitants in Russian cities, ib. ; the

202. Istvostchicks, 224 ; ready wit of the lower orders, Pike perch, its character and qualities, 237. 2:25; laws for the protection of pedestrians, ib.; Popery. See Church of England. the Ístvostchick's horse, ib.; longevity of the peo- Pugin, A. W.the true principles of pointed or ple, 225, 226; dexterity, ib.

Christian architecture, 57; Mr. Pugin's mistake

in nomenclature, and true character of St. Peter's L.

and the Jesuits' churches at Rome, 73. Lens, Mr. Serjeant, his verses' ad Amicam,' 252. Punishment by death, 20. See Wordsworth. Liebig, Justus; Organic Chemistry in its application to Agriculture and Physiology, 177; object

R. of the work, ib.; components of vegetables, ib.; the carbon of plants-humus, ib. ; sources of car: Renourd, A. C., 'Traité des Droits d'Auteurs,' 97; bon, 178; manner in which the oxygen and car- contents of the work, 98; opinion of M. Bosbonic acid of the atmosphere preserve a fixed rela- sange's proposition for a copyright law in France, tion to each other, 178, 179 ; connection of the life 117. of plants with that of animals, 179; sources of Rickman, Thomas, an attempt to discriminate the oxygen, ib. ; reasons why the doctrine that the styles of architecture in England, from the Concarbonic acid of the atmosphere serves for the nu- quest to the Reformation, 57. triment of plants has not been universally receiv. Rienzi, Nicholas, state of Rome at his appearance ed, 179, 180; sources of the nitrogen in plants and in public life, 186, 187; feelings of the people toanimals, 180; manures-value of liquid as com- wards the Pope and the clergy, 187, 188; Rienzi's pared with solid, ib.; manner in which they act, parentage, 188, 189; profession and studies, 190; 180, 181 ; the inorganic constituents of plants, 181, first public function, ib.; return to Rome, 191; 182; conclusions derived from a consideration of means adopted by him for the attainment of his pothem, 182 ; causes of exhaustion of land, ib.; ro- litical purposes, 191, 192; character of his rise to tation of crops and manures, 183 ; principle of the power, 192; effect of his sudden advancement, 193; action of bone-manure, 183, 184; importance of his feelings towards religion, ib.; fall of the trichemistry to agriculture, 184; value of common bune, 194; pusillanimity in power, 195; causes of sewers, 185; extensive círculation of Dr. Liebig's his downfall, 196; his retreat to the mountains, work, 186.

197; interview with the Emperor Charles IV., Loch, James, Esq., an account of the improvements 198; correspondence with the emperor and the

on the estates of the Marquis of Stafford, in the Archbishop of Prague, 199-201; imprisonment, counties of Stafford and Salop, and on the estate 201; delivered to the Pope, 202; release, 203; his of Sutherland, 226; description of Sutherland- re-appearance in Rome, 204; death, ib. ; characshire in 1630, 237; property of the Sutherland family in the county, ib. į consequence of the con- Right of Search, 146. See America. nection of this property with the command of Robinson, Edward, D. D., Biblical Researches in English capital, ib.; difficulties in the task of im- Palestine, Mount Sinai, and Arabia Petrea, 78 ; provement, 228; progress made towards accom- character of the English travellers in Palestine, 78, plishing that object, 229; results in 1840, 229, 79; value of Dr. Robinson's work, 79; the passage. 230; contrast between the conditions of the hold of the Red Sea, 80; Sinai and Horeb, 80, 81; the ers of large and small lots of land, 230; modern plain for the encampment of the children of Isand old habitations of the small tenants of the rael, 82, 83; journey to Akabah, 84; Jerusalem, Reay country, 231,

84, 85; position and dimensions of the fortress

ter, ib.

of Antonia, 85; substructures of the Temple to India would be effected, ib. ; advantages of the Mount, 87; alleged scene of the Lord's sepulchre, canal, 39; other ruined cities, ib.; the padre of 89; antiquity of the church of the Holy Sepul- Quichè, 40; city said to be inhabited by Indians, chre, 90; the early Christian history of Jerusa- ib.; journey to Palenque, 41; fire-fly illuminalem, 91; the Dead Sea, 92, 93; its depression and tion, 42; the palace at Palenque, 43, 44; deputaextension towards the south, 94 ; connection of the tion of reverend antiquarians, 44; an Indian slime-pits with the general formation of the dis. coach, 45; Uxmal, 45, 46; antiquity of these citrict, ib.; Petra, necessity of its being visited by ties, 46, 47. an authority in the history of architecture, 95; state Sterling, A. C., ' Russia under Nicholas the First,'

of Petra at the first period of Christianity, 96. 205; contents of the work, 206. Royal Household, Expenditure of, in the Lord Stevenson, Mr., late American Minister to Great Steward's department, in 1810, 123.

Britain, 147. See America. Russia, 205. See Jesse and Kohl.

Sutherland, the late Duchess-Countess of, 227.

See Loch.
S.

T.
Salmon Fisheries, Scotland, Report from the Select

Committee upon, in 1836, 226; nature of their Talfourd, Mr. Serjeant, ' Three Speeches delivered inquiry, 232; their recommendations upon the in the House of Commons in favour of a Meaclose season,233; the 'Saturday's slap,' or weekly sure for the Extension of Copyright, 97. See Coclose, fixed engines, cruives, 333, 234; mill- pyright. dams, 234; admission into rivers frequented by salmon of deleterious matters from manufacto

W. ries or gas-works, ib. ; rod-fishing after the ordi. nary season, 235; instruction of the committee to Wellesley, Marquis his Latin lines to Lord their chairman, and its result, ib.; Sir F. A. Brougham, 253. Mackenzie's instructions for breeding salmon and Whewell, Rev. W., 'Notes on German Architecother fish artificially, 235-237.

ture, 57; effect of the introduction of the arch into Scotland, the New Statistical Account of, 230; po- Grecian architecture, 68; nature of the change

pulation and herring-fishing of Wick, ib. ; gene- caused by the Christian form of Worship, 69. ral excellence and specimens of the work, 231; the Wordsworth, William, the Sonnets of, 1 ; contrast return and departure of the herring-fishers of between the Sonnets and the 'Excursion,', 1, 2; Latheron, 231, 232; character of the Scotch his doctrinal poems examined, 2; the necessity of Highlander, in the last and present century, 232. obedience, 2, 3; temperance in grief, 4; WordsSing a Song of Sixpence' translated into Aristo- worth's intimacy with Scott, Southey, and Colephanic trochaics, 217, 248.

ridge, 6; causes of his pre-eminence as a philosoSlave-trade, the, 147.

phic poet, 7; neglect of his poems during the first Smith, John, LL.D., extract from his petition to quarter of the present century, 7, 8; sonnets on

parliament upon the copyright question, 115. the River Duddon, 8, 9; Mr. Wordsworth's dicSmith, Robert, Cartesii Principia,' 255.

tion, 9; sonnets to Liberty, 11, 12; liberty must Stephens, John L., 'Incidents of Travel in Central rest on a moral basis, 12; components of the

America, Chiapas, and Yucatan,' 26; the author worth and gloriousness of liberty, ib. ; consein his diplomatic character at Balize, 27; Rio quences of political liberty, 13; riches, 14; social Dolce, 28; journey from Yzabal to Zacapa, 28, equality, 14, 15; ' Itinerary' poems, 15; mastery 29; reception in the house of a great man, 29 ; of science over the elements, 18; manners, 19: the diplomatist in danger, 30; the ruined city of ecclesiastical sonnets, ib.; punishment by death; Copan, 30, 31; negotiation for its purchase, 32; present state of this question, 20; operation of the character of the Sculptures found in it, 33 ; anti- act of 1837, 20, 21; the act of 1841, 21 ; the part quity, 33, 34; state of Guatimala, 34 ; visit to the of the question dealt with by Mr. Wordsworth, volcano near the city of Cartago, and combined his sixteen new sonnets, ib.; consideraview of the Atlantic and Pacific, 35, 36; earth- tion of the subject, in reference to religious quake, 36; projected ship canal between the two viws, 22; punishments in proportion to moral oceans, 37; the two proposed lines, ib.; harbour turpitude, 23; secondary punishments, 24. of St. Juan, 38; calculated cost of the canal, ib. ; | Willis, R., Remarks on the Architecture of the refutation of the opinion that a saving of distance ! Middle Ages, 57.

ib.;

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