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MONTHLY ISSUE.

THE

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“The contents of the WESTMINSTER, month by month, are crisp, bright, and thoroughly readable.

We once

more carnesily recommend the WESTMINSTER to all who wish to kecp abreast of the progressive movements of the day"Wakefield Free Press.

“ The W&STMINSTER REVIEW forms a valuable commentary for advanced Liberals and broad thinkers generally on the qu-stions of the hour. Halifax Courier.

" The WESTMINSTER is steadily im. proving its position with a vigour and solidity that promise great usefulness with great success."- Weekly Dispatch.

"The WESTMINSTER REVIsw more than sustains its reputation and should be thoughtfully read by every member of the

progress

"- Leicester Daily Post.

HE WESTMINSTER REVIEW was started

in 1823 by Jeremy Bentham, with Sir Wm. Molesworth, John Bowring, James Mill, and Roebuck fur principal contributors, as the organ of the Resormers, advocating Public Economy, Free Trade, Law Reform and Catholic Emancipation. In 1846 the Foreign Quarterly Review was united with the WESTMINSTER, and at the same time the section known as Contemporary Literature was commenced, giving short notices of recent works, both foreign and domestic. It still is the principal vehicle of advanced thought in England, and numbers among its contributors the leading statesmen of England and the continent.

Representing the most advanced thought of the time it should be in the hands of all students of progress. An important feature of the current numbers is a series of articles on

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LIVING ENGLISH STATESMEN.

These papers have attracted universal attention abroad, being designed to exhibit each subject in his true light as shown by his own records, without regard to the political bias of the writer. The following articles of this series have appeared and others may be expected :Mr. Chamberlain.

John Bright and the Irish Question, Mr. Chamberlain and Ulster.

Lord Hartington. An important and valuable feature is the INDEPENDENT SECTION, A department peculiar to this Review, containing articles confessedly at variance with the views held by the editors. Some of the more interesting articles in the Review are printed in this Department The WESTMINSTER also makes a feature of

ARTICLES BY AMERICAN WRITERS

Published over their author's signatures. Among the most noteworthy of this series have been :

European Aristocracy; its responsibilities and opportunities. By COURTLANDT PALMER. -American People and their Homes. By M. E. W. SHERWOOD.-The Protectionist Revival in Great Britain. By an AMERICAN FREE TRADER.—The Fishery Question; an American View. By 2. L. WHITE.—The Development of Religious Liberty in America. By Oscar S. STRAUS.The Land Question in America By EDWARD J. SHRIVER.-American Education. By Professor THOMAS DAVIDSON.— Political Party Organization in the United States. By HORACE E. DEMING. -The Free de Struggle in the United States of America. By THOMAS G. SHEARMAN.A Decade of American Journalism. By Z. L. WHITE.—The Queen's Rebel Subjects. By M. E W. SHERWOOD.

Terms, 84.00 per Year; 40 cents per Single Copy.

39 Park Row, Now York City.

THE

QUARTERLY REVIEW.

496-30

VOL. 168.

PUBLISHED IN

JANUARY 8. APRIL, 1889.

NEW YORK:
LEONARD SCOTT PUBLICATION COMPANY,

29 PARK ROW.

PUBLISHERS OF
CONTEMPORARY REVIEW. NINETEENTH CENTURY. FORTNIGHTLY REVIEW.

BLACKWOOD'S EDINBURGH MAGAZINE.
EDINBURGH, QUARTERLY, WESTMINSTER AND SCOTTISH REVIEWS.

SHAKESPEARIANA, AMERICAN NATURALIST.

Registered at New York Post Office as Second Class Matter,

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ART

V.-1. The Law relating to Betting, Time-Bargains, and

Gaming. By G. Herbert Stutfield. London, 1886.

2. Tempted London (Young Men). London, 1888.

3. The Gaming Table. By Andrew Steinmetz. 2 vols.

London, 1870.

4. History of Playing Cards. By D. A. Chatto.

London, 1848.

5. The Guardian,' Oct. 3, 1888-

- 136

VI.-Lives of Twelve Good Men :-I. Martin Joseph Routh,

II. Hugh James Rose. III. Charles Marriott. IV.

Edward Hawkins. V. Samuel Wilberforce. VI.

Richard Lynch Cotton. VII. Richard Greswell.

VIII. Henry Octavius Coxe. IX. Henry Longue-

ville Mansel. X. William Jacobson. XI. Charles

Page Eden. XII. Charles Longuet Higgins. By

John William Burgon, B.D, Dean of Chichester.

Sometime Fellow of Oriel College and Vicar of

S. Mary-the-Virgin's, Oxford. Second Edition, In

two volumes. London, 1888 -

167

VII.—The Life of Sidney, Earl Godolphin, K.G., Lord High

Treasurer of England, 1702-1710. By the Hon.

Hugh Elliot. London, 1888 -

198

VIII.-1. The Story of the Universities' Mission to Central

Africa. By Rev. H. Rowley. London, 1866.

2. The Zambesi and its Tributaries. By David and

Charles Livingstone. London, 1865.

3. Memoir of Bishop Mackenzie. By Harvey Goodwin,

D.D., Dean of Ely. London, 1864.

4. Livingstone's Last Journals. London, 1874.

5. Memoir of Edward Steere, third Missionary Bishop

in Central Africa. By Rev. R. M. Heanley.

London, 1888.

6. Tropical Africa. By Henry Drummond. London,

1888.

7. Reports on Slave Trade on the East Coast of Africa,

1887-8. Presented to both Houses of Parliament,

Nov. 1888.

8. Mission to Nyassa. By E. D. Young, R.N. London,

1877.

9. Central Africa, a Monthly Record of the Universities'

Mission. London, 1888

229

IX.-Mr. John Morley's Collected Writings:-Voltaire,

Rousseau, Diderot, Critical Miscellanies, Compro-

mise, and Burke. 10 vols. London, 1886-88 249

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