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means for the prevention of crime in the middle | Loudon, Mrs., Gardening for Ladies ;' The La-
classes, ib. ; remedial measures, 23; M. Fregier's dies' Companion to the Flower Garden ;' Bot-
advocacy of the system of solitary confinement, any for Ladies,' 108; the authoress's knowledge
23, 24; practical difficulties in carrying out the ten years ago, 121; the garden gauntlet, water-
system, 24,

ing, ib. ; lawns, garden-walks, borders, 122;

value of "The Ladies' Companion to the Flower
G.

Garden,' ib.
Garden, 108. See Flower.
Gardening, the poetry of, 108; extracts, 124, 126,

M.
129.

Mackintosh, Sir James, 27.
Gastric juice, its mode of action, 61, 62.

Maclise, D., 220.
George III., 155, 208. See D'Arblay and Coltness. Maitland Club, the, 195. See Coltness.
Greece, 70. See Mure and Strong.

Markland, J. H., Remarks on English Churches,

and on the Expediency of rendering Sepulchral
H.

Memorials subscrvient to Pious and Christian
Hermann, Professor, compliments to, upon his

Uses,' 228; spirit and object of Mr. Markland's
reaching the fiftieth year of his doctorate, 174. work, ib. ; uses to which sepulchral monuments
Hill, General Lord, at Waterloo, 258, 259.

should be applied, 228, 230; history of these
Homer, 73. See Mure.

monuments, 230, 231; the early catacombs at
Horticultural Society, the, of London, 123.

Rome, 231; sources of the first sepulchral mon-

uments, 232; futility of the struggle against the
I.

laws of decay, ib. ; introduction of the coffin, ib. ;
Income Tax, the, 265, 279. See Peel.

origin of stone coffins, 233; the second great cor-
Ireland, distinguished for not employing women or

ruption of tombs, 233, 234; source of the wor-
children in her collieries, 99.

ship of relics, 234; the fourth corruption in the
history of sepulchral monuments, 234, 235; the

exhibition of the human figure upon the tomb,
K.

236; representations of animals, 237; origin of
Klausen, Dr. R. H., ' Bibliotheca Græca,' 173; his the recumbent figure, chapels and chantries, 237,
death, 174.

238; brasses, 238; effect of the revival of Gre-

cian art upon sepulchral monuments, ib. ; intro-
L.

duction of children on the monuments of their
Larochejaquelein, Henri de, a chief of the Vende parents, 239; of the representation of the naked
ans, 42; his brother, Louis, ib.

figure, ib.; allegorical tombs, 240; the door-
Leslie, Sir John, character of, 28.

way' style, 241; character of our national mon-
Libraries, plan of those established for the labour-

uments in Westminster Abbey and St. Paul's,
ing classes in Scotland, 20, 21.

241, 242; real character of the homage bestowed
Liebig, Justus, 'Animal Chemistry,'54; metamor-

by erecting a statue, 242; suggestions as to the
phosis, ib.; essential conditions of animal life,

future, 243, 244; answer to objections, 244.
55; source of animal heat, 55, 56; temperature Meetings at Exeter Hall described, 212, 213.
of the body, 56 ; action of oxygen, as shown by Morier, Mr., extract from the “ Mirza,' 210, 211.

Moore, Sir John, his monument described, 242.
the phenomena of starvation, 57; function of
the blood in growth or nutrition, 57, 58; identity Mueller, C. o., Dissertations on the Eumenides of
in the composition of blood and muscular fibre, Mure, Wm., Journal of a Tour in Greece and the

Æschylus, 173; death, 174.
58; nutrition of carnivorous and herbivorous an-
imals, ib. ; identity of the component principles

Ionian Islands,' 70; position of Ithaca, 71; im-
of the food in both classes, 59; principles con-

portance of the question, 72; Homer's correct-
tained in the vegetable kingdon, 59, 60; sources

ness in the geography of the Ultra-Grecian
of the constituents of the blood of the young an-

World, 73; identity of the modern Theaki with
imal, 60, 61; chemistry of digestion in the car-

the Ithaca of Homer, ib. ; the rock Dyscallio, ib. ;

mountains of Ithaca, 74; city of Ulysses, 74,75;
nivora, 61; gastric juice, ib. ; importance of air
in the process of digestion, 61, 62; progress of

arched bridge over a tributary of the Eurotas,
the blood when charged with fresh fibrine and

77; road travelled by Telemachus from Pylos to
albumen, 62; formation and functions of the Sparta, 78; concentration of scenes of lotty as-
bile, ib., source of the fuel which serves for re-

sociation in Greece, 78, 79; impolicy of estab
spiration and the production of animal heat, 62,

lishing Athens as the capital of the Græco-Bava-
63; chemical explanation of the process by

rian government, 79; effect of the late war upon
which living tissue is converted into dead com-

the monuments of antiquity, 80; discoveries
pounds, 63; influence of respiration upon the se-

made in the excavations in the Acropolis, 81, 82;
cretions, 63, 64; conclusion drawn from a com-

the author's views respecting the present govern
parison of all the known facts relating to the

ment of Greece, 82.
food, secretions, and excretions of the herbivora,
64; gelatine, 65; food best adapted for man, 66;
"action of medicines and poisons on the system, Newman, E., a History of British Ferns, 108.
66, 67; of tea, coffee, tobacco, &c., 67; constit- Norton, the Hon. Mrs., extract from her poem on
uents of the brain, nervous matter, and organs of the insurrection of the Breton students, 45, 46.
vital energy, 68, 69; nature of the vital force,
69, 70; importance and value of Professor Lie-

0.
big's work, 70.

Orchidaceæ, 117. See Flower Garden.
Lindley, John, . Elements of Botany;' illustrations Orestea of Æschylus, 173—losses which this branch

of the genera and species of orchidaceous plants, of scholarship has sustained since last reviewed
108.

in the Quarterly,' ib. ; character of John Words-
Loudon, J. C., his . Encyclopedia of Gardening,' worth, 173, 174; poetry of the chorus down to the
and - Encyclopedia of Plants,' 108.

time of the three great tragedians of Athens, 175;

N.

claims of Æschylus to be considered the second | Piety, instance of, in a boy embedded in a mine,
inventor of tragedy, 176 ; disputes as to the num 103.
bers of the chorus, 177; changes in the structure Pitt, Rt. Hon. William, correspondence between, .
of the drama from Thespis onwards, 178; origi and the Duke of Rutland, Lord Lieutenant of
nal purport of tragedy, 179; effects of this com Ireland, 159 ; impressions as to Mr. Pitt's written
position, 179, 180; character of tragedy, 180; ef compositions, 159, 160; manner in which the
fects of the religion and philosophy of Greece present correspondence was brought to light,
upon it, 180, 181; its tendencies, 182; manner in 160 ; letter relative to Mr. Orde, Chief Secretary
which the Greek drama should be considered, ib. ; for Ireland, 160-162; Mr. Pitt's feelings, on pa.
establishment of the Satyric drama, ib. ; the tri tronage and promotions to the peerage, 162; his
logies of Æschylus and of Sophocles, 182, 183; opinion of Lord Mornington, now Marquess Wel-
the Lycurgia of Æschylus, 183; construction of lesley, 162, 163; upon Irish Tithes, 163, 164; pro-
the drama on the family history of the Pelopidae, gress of the Irish ‘Commercial propositions' traced
184; means by which the catastrophe is prepared in these letters, 164, 165; Reform of Parliament,
-the chorus, 186; the unities of the Greek drama, 165; Mr. Pitt's arguments in favour of the com-
188; the catastrophe of the first play, 190; the mercial propositions, 165-169; their failure in
second and third plays, 191, 192; the Aristotelic the Irish Parliament, 169; consistency of Mr.
definition of the tragic drama the true one, 192; Pitt's views relative to the admission of Roman
causes of the trilogy not continuing to be popular, Catholics to Parliament, 171; extracts from let-
ib. ; reasons for considering that the Orestea was ters relating to English politics, 172; his monu-
not the only trilogy of Æschylus, 193; the Pro ment described, 242.
metheus, 193–195.

Plants, causes of their unlimited growth, 69.
Population, growth of, in Great Britain, since 1801,

283.
P.
Parent-Duchàtelet, Baron, De la Prostitution de

R.
la Ville de Paris '; character and nature of the Raushnick, Dr., Marshal Forwards;' or Life,
work, 12.

Actions, and Character of Prince Blucher von
Paris ; its dangerous classes, 1. See Fregier. Wahlstadt, 244 ; large apportionment of fame to
Paxton, Joseph; a Pocket Botanical Dictionary, military eminence, iv. ; names connected with
108.

the wars of the present century that will be
Peel, Right Hon. Sir Robert; financial statement in handed down to posterity, 245; Blucher's birth

the House of Commons, iIth March, 1842, 265; and family, ib.; entry into the army, and service
grounds upon which Sir Robert Peel's policy de during the latter part of the Seven Years War,
serves approbation, 266; summary of the case 246; retirement from the service, and marriage,
he had to deal with, ib.; his course of action, ib. ; readmission to the army, 247 ; services at
267; improvement of the revenue by reductions the commencement of the Revolutionary war,
of duty generally doubtful policy, ib. ; basis of the 247, 248; second marriage; appointed Governor
operations for equalizing the revenue with the en of Munster, 248; retreat after the battle of Jena,
penditure, 268; principle of the income tax, ib. ; ib. ; his subtlety and address, 249; removed
grounds upon which Sir R. Peel proposed it, 268, from his Pomeranian command at Napoleon's
269; manner in which it has been received, 269; instigation, 250; placed at the head of the
the two classes of persons displeased with the Silesian army, ib.; causes of his successes, ib.;
measure, 270; contrast of his plan and that of joins the army for the Belgian campaign of 1815,
the Whigs on the Tariff, 270, 271; Sir Richard 251; state of the allied forces, 251, 252; the
Vyvyan's letter to his constituents, 271; Sir R. Prussian defence at Ligny under Blucher, 253,
Peel's propositions on the Corn Laws, Tariff, and 254; retreat on Wavre, 254; services of the
Poor Law Commission are not new projects of Prussians on the field of Waterloo, ib. ; their
the Conservatives, 275; coincidence with the loss in the battle, 255; Blucher in Paris, 264;
ministerial proposition of the opinions of the retirement from the army, 265; death, ib.
Quarterly,' as expressed previously to the last Religion, state of, in France, 25.
general election, 275, 276; Sir Robert Peel's Rio, A. F., La Petite Chouanerie, ou l'Histoire d'un
speeches with reference to the Corn and Poor Collège Breton sous l’Empire, 40; chivalrous
Laws in 1840, 278, 279; wisdom and justice of spirit of the natives of La Vendée, 40, 41; pro-
his propositions, 279; reasons for the adoption of ceedings before engaging, 41; subservience of
the Income Tax in its present form, 279–281; every other feeling to loyalty, ib.; Henri de La-
amount of duties produced by the seventeen most rochejaquelein, 42; his brother Louis, ib. ; con-
generally used articles of consumption, 281, 282; nection of the Chouan war with that of La Vendée,
principles which render Sir R. Peel's measure de 43; M, Rio's qualifications for writing a history
serving of support, 282; practical working of the of Chouanerie, 43, 44; the Chouan College at
old tariff in respect to high protecting duties, 282, Vannes, 44; part taken by the students during
283; benefits to both producers and consumers the hundred days,' 45; cause of this outbreak,
from the importation of meat and cattle, 284; 46; manner in which they were disciplined and
operation of the new scale of corn duties, 284, armed, 46, 47; choice of a leader, 47; departure
285; effect that the fixed duty would have produced from the College, 47, 48; junction with the main
upon the price of bread, 286; result of the New body of the Chouans, 48; Gambier, the Chouan
Corn Act, 288; advantages derived from it, 289; Chief, ib. ; attack and defeat of the republican
proofs in the late disturbances of the utility of army, 48, 49; attack upon the town of Redon, 49,
the 'present government, 240; grounds for ad 50; severe test of the students' courage, 50; con-
ditional confidence, 241 ; legal and administrative flicts around and in Auray, 51, 52; decoration of
measures introduced during the last session of M. Rio and a comrade with the Cross of the Le-
parliaments, ib.

gion of Honour, 53; effect of the author's narra-
Peile, Rev. T. W., Aioxidov Xongópos, 173. tive upon the poets of England, 53, 54.
Perceval, Rt. Hon. Spencer, his monument de-Robison, Professor, his contributions to the 3d Edi-
scribed, 242.

tion of the Encyclopædia Britannica,' 26.

Rutland, Duke of, Lord Lieutenant of Ireland, 160 ;

character, 171; predictions with reference to the
Union, ib.

Dream,' 220; Moralities,' 221; Idylls,' ib. ;
specimens, Dora,' 222; Locksley Hall,' 225;
• The Lord of Burleigh,' 226.

S.

V.
Scott, Sir Walter, character of his poetic images of | Vyvyan, Sir Richard, Bart., M.P., a letter from, to

human life, 214.
Sepulchral Monuments, 228. See Markland.

his constituents, upon the commercial and finan-
Shakspeare, extract from the Life of, by Mr. De

cial policy of Sir Robert Peel's administration,

265; reasons for its being deserving of notice,
Quincey, 35.

271; objectionable course taken by the author,
Smith, the Rev. Sydney, on Railroad Travelling, 39,

ib. ; his excuses for adopting it, 271, 272; the
40.
Smith, Dr. Wm., Dictionary of Greek and Roman

copper-ore section of the tariff, 272; chief practi-

cal object of the letter, 273; Sir Richard's plan
Antiquities, 77, 78.
Starvation, phenomena of, 57.

to prevent the minister from intercepting a peti-

tion to the Queen, 274; his first and main charge
Stuart family, the, 147. See Coltness.
Stuart, Professor Dugald, 27.

against the ministry, ib.; proofs of its being un-
Strong, Fred., statistical description of Greece,

founded, 275.
drawn up from official documents, 82 ; dimen-
sions of the Grecian dominions and divisions of

W.
the land, 82, 83; number of inhabitants, 84; con-
stitution of the government, ib.; oath taken by Waterloo, 256. See Alison, Hill, Raushnick, Wel-
the electors, ib.; deficiency of agricultural popu: Welcker, F. G., " Nachtrag zur Trilogie, 173;
lation, and means of remedying it, 85; emissary
of Lake Copaïs for the drainage of the redundant

analysis of his argument for the Trilogy Prome-
water, ib. ; state of the revenue of the kingdom,

theus,' 194, 195.
86; future prospects of Greece under a wise Gov? Wellesley, the Marquess, Mr. Pitt's opinion of,

162, 163.
ernment, ib.

Wellington, the Duke of, country in which he re-
T.

ceived his first military education, 245; the Duke

at Waterloo, 254, 255; fallacy of the theory that
Table-talker, the, of the Morning Post, 19.

he was surprised, 260; verification of his Grace's
Tariff, the, 267. See Peel.

prediction as to the time of beginning the Belgian
Tea, its active principle the same as that of coffee, campaign of 1815, 262; letters to Marshal Blucher
67.

relative to the destruction of the Bridge of Jena
Tennyson, Alfred, Poems by, 211; character of the at Paris, 264, 265.

verses and poetry of the present day, ib.; causes Wheat, table of old and new scales of duty upon its
of the paucity of poetic power, 213; delineations importation, 285; average price and quantities
of human life by Chaucer and Shakspeare, 214; entered for home consumption from 1828 to 1842,
by Byron and Scott, 214, 215; by Crabbe and 286; duties at which they were entered, 286,
Wordsworth, 215, 216; divisions of Mr. Tenny 287.
son's collection of poems, 216, 217; the Odes, Wolfe, General, his monument, 241.
217; "Fancies,' 218; extract from the Day'Wordsworth, Wm., 216.

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