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Poe, Edgar Allan, the Works of the late-Edin-
Poetry : Matthew Arnold and MacCarthy-Duð.
lin University Magazine,
Jonson, Ben, and his Works—National Review, 1 Rambles of a Naturalist,
134 Recollections of Shelley and Byron-Westmin-
Residence above the Clouds—the Peak of Tene-
Return, the, (Stanzas,)-Critic,
331 Reynolds, Sir Joshua,
Rome and her Rulers-Dublin University Maga-
Noble-Hearted Woman, the; or, Peace-Making Teneriffe, the Peak of,
Times, the, and “The London Times "Dublin
187 To a Sea-Gull seen off the Cliffs of Moher, (Lines)
Unraveled Mystery, an-Chambers's Journal, 269
71 Worshipers of Mercury, the; or, Paracelsus and
106 his Brother Alchemists-Dublin University
In the preparation of this Index, we have not aimed at either fullness or completeness. Had we done
Third, Edward the First, Edward the Second, Ed.
ward the Third, Richard the Second, Henry the
Antiquity of the Human Race, far-fetched proof of, Fourth, 308; Henry the Fifth, Henry the Sixth,
Edward the Fourth, Edward the Fifth, Richard
Atmosphere, the meteorological agencies of the, its the Third, Henry the Seventh, Henry the Eighth,
Edward the Sixth, Mary, Elizabeth, James the
First, 309; Charles the First, Oliver Cromwell,
310; Charles the Second, James the Second,
William the Third, Anne, George the First,
George the Second, George the Third, George the
Fourth, William the Fourth, 311.
the first complete English, 1636, 558; de-
scription of its frontispiece, 558-9.
Burke, as an orator; remarks by Dr. Johnson, Grat-
the publication of the English Translation,
tan, Wilkes, Gibbon, Horace Walpole, Conversa-
how and by whom accomplished, 557–58.
tion Sharpe, Sir James Mackintosh, 319–21.
Biographical History of Philosophy, Lewes's, 482, Byron, remark of, on literary composition, his own
Byron's First Love, 288.
slowness; his indifference to science and art, and
fondness for natural objects, 166; his personal de-
formity, 167; critique on his poetry, 168–175.
Chalmers's estimate of Stewart, 478.
British Philosophy, common defect of, (M. Cousin,) Channing, the moral and spiritual loneliness of his
Brougham's description of the duties of an adyo his profound love of freedom, 299.
religious literature of the day when Channing
Brougham, Lord, example of a labored passage from, began his studies, 300.
his weakness, 300, 301.
Bruno and Spinoza, M. Cousin's happy characteriza his belief in the freedom of the human will,
tion of, 106.
301 ; and illustrations, 302.
Burial-places of English Sovereigns :
Charles II.'s gratitude, 470.
Children, suggestions concerning the punishment of -their friendship, 403; their intimacy with men
Going out of Office: Lord Lyndhurst, 287.
Gulf Stream, the, a description of, 436–38.
its cause a problem ; opinion of Franklin, of
Lieutenant Maury, 436–7.
its influence over the meteology of the ocean,
its variety of temperatures, and its object,
civil and military documents, instances, 347.
History, its varied forms, the caution with which its
details must be accepted, 346.
Homer, Theology of, 399–409; its lack of a Spirit
of Evil, 401.
Hume, David, 476.
Imagination and Fancy, definition of, distinction be-
tweed, illustrations of, Wordsworth's share in gir.
ing precision to the terms, 59-61.
Insanity, interesting case of simulated, and its de.
tection by M. Morel, 483.
and account of its early growth, 332.
Literature, its glorious culmination, 335.
Poetry, introduction of the religious element,
Italy—the Cradle and the Grave of the Arts, 372–
Iteration, recommended by Dr. Johnson, Fox, Pitt,
Jakout's "Geographical Dictionary,” 432.
18, 20, 21.
perature of the Gulf Stream in 1975, and his King's, Dr., method of acquiring correctness and
facility in the use of language, 313.
Knowledge, an admirable method of impressing it
upon the mind, 117, 118.
ing misfortune, 400; their imperfect omniscience 192.
Paley, his relation to the skepticism of his age, 291.
his practical character, 292, 294 ; and sketch of
his habits, 292, note.
his silence on religious subjects, 293.
his want of sympathy with the great passions
of the multitudes, 293.
Paracelsus, his Theogony, 246-7; his Mythology,
247–50; Amulets, 250; Witchcraft, 250-1 ; Mag-
netic Cures, 251-2; Chemical Philosophy, 252-
255; his proclamation at Basle, 255-6.
ago, 25; two hundred years ago, 26; one century
Pitt, how he acquired his readiness of speech, 321.
Horace Walpole's epithet, 319.
Podi, Fra Jacopone da, 333.
Poe, Edgar Allen, peculiar features and literary value
of his prose and verse, 389–97.
Poetic Taste and Judgment, men of the keenest in-
tellect not unfrequently deficient in-Napoleon,
Robert Hall, Lord Byron, 169.
Poets, the Three Great, of the German critics, 168.
sphere, and Lieutenant Maury's explanation, 440.
the work of the official clergy, but of volunteers,
557, 8, 9.
Reid, Thomas, his influence on Stewart, 476.
Reporting, Parliamentary, its rise and growth, 310-
Republic, Hobbes' definition of a, 258.
Richter, Jean Paul, on family government, 146.
Rienzi, sketch of his life, 351-2.
Rivers that run up hill, 442.
Roman Civilization, the causes of the decay of, 331,
Rome, the sack of, in 1527, by Charles the Fifth's
army, led on by the Constable of Bourbon, 353-4.
Pym, Strafford, 315.
Santa Cruz, historic scenes in its Bay: Lord Nelson,
Admiral Blake, 230.
Scottish School of Philosophy, 477.
Self-consumption, extraordinary instance of, 44.
Shakspeare and Ben Jonson compared, 219.
Shakspeare's celebrated line,
"Cæsar never did wrong but with just cause,"
his own writings, 165.
Sheridan, elaborateness of his style, 322.
Success in Literature and Science, only to be obSicilian Vespers, its true history restored, 348–50. tained by industry, 312. Sicily, the birthplace of the Italian Language, 332. Survey of Modern Science, 29–32. Silence of Nature, 232. Stewart Dugald, personal bistory, 474-6, 79–80.
T circumstances influencing and determining his Temperature, amusing instance of its effect on the career. 475.
potato-pot, 234. character of his age, 477.
Teneriffe, the volcano of, a peep over the brink of character of his writings, 478, 9.
its crater, 240. his Dissertation, 481. his classification of the Intellectual Powers, Tyndal, William, his heroic labors in translating and
Trade-Winds, 439–440. objectionable, 482. his doctrine of Causation, 483-4; his logical
printing the Bible, 557; his fate, 559. disquisitions, 484; his blunder in regard to San
W scrit, 485; his treatment of the varieties of intellectual character, 485; his Philosophical Fs. Woman, gross injustice of the Roman system of says, 485-6; Philosophy of the Active and
jurisprudence towards, 190. Moral Powers, 487; the influence he exercised Woman, the Influence of, on the Progress of Knowin Scotland, 489; in England, 490; in France,
lege, 190-201. 490-91; in Germany, 491–2.
Z Style, an elegant, Lord Chesterfield's opinion of its Zoology, its importance as a science, and the promise necessity, and anecdote, 313–14.
it holds out, 68.