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abandon zoology; we would only add psychical ethnology to physical ethnology. Its object is to fathom the specific mental activity of the various minds, in as far as they form the psychical nature of nations....

Franklin's definition, “Man is a tool-making animal,” is, both theoretically and practically, important. New forces are imparted beyond those given by nature, whilst animals are confined to them. And the instrument and its products re-act on the mind, stimulating its inventive powers. Not less important is it that man can invent spiritual instruments. Rules, laws, and schemes are formed to arrange the perceptions. . .

The metaphysical dispute, whether the history of the human species commences with a gradual progress or decay, does not concern us. Science cannot take into account the mythical suppositions of a destroyed antediluvian civilization; it must attempt to elucidate the development of humanity from historical facts, and the mental condition of mankind as it manifests itself at present.

To the Editor of the Anthropological Review."-Sir,-At page 186 in the report of the discussion before the Anthropological Society* it is stated, that Mr. Bollaert mentioned a case of a number of Negroes being kidnapped and carried to Easter Island, where they rapidly died out of dysentery and measles.

What I said was, that a number of the aboriginal (say Polynesian) inhabitants of Easter Island (between 75° 5' and 75° 12' south latitude, and between 109° and 110° west longitude) had been kidnapped and taken to Peru, with the intention of making labourers of them. They could, or they would not be taught to work. The Indian generally is not a working individual, and, consequent on the change of climate and food, many had died of dysentery and measles.

I may add, that kidnapping of natives from some of the Polynesian islands had been perpetrated, and they had been taken to Peru as labourers. However, the native and French authorities in those seas put a stop at once to this nefarious proceeding, as did also the Peruvian government.

At page 191 of same report the following may be added to my observations relative to Jewish blood in New Granada :-Not long after the discovery of America, some two hundred Jewish families having had Romanism thrust upon them in Spain, emigrated to Antioquia, in the interior of New Granada. Here Spaniards, Israelites, and Criollos mixed freely, producing, according to Samper, a New Granadian writer, “the most beautiful and energetic Mestizo-European race known in Spanish America. At present the state of Antioquia contains more than 300,000 inhabitants : of these 250,000 correspond to this mixed race, in which figures the Jewish element.” London, May 2, 1863.

W. BOLLAERT.

• We insert Mr. Bollaert's note, but take the opportunity of observing that we do not hold ourselves in any way responsible for the contents of the Journal of the Society, just as the Anthropological Society is in no way responsible for the contents of the Review. Ed.

INDEX TO VOLUME I.

Abbeville jaw, Tylor on, 166

Blake, C. Carter, on the syndactylous
Falconer on, 177

condition of the hand in man and the
Quatrefages on, 312 anthropoid apes, 401

Pruner-Bey on, 334 Bollaert, W., on Indian tribes of Loreto,
Ameins, human cranium from, 392 33, 186, 191
Altitudes, high, 414

Broca, Paul, letter from, 191 ; history
Anatomical method, the, 263

of the proceedings of the Anthropo-
Antiquity of man, notes on, 60

logical Society of Paris, 274
Lyell on the (rev.), 129 Brooke, Rev. J., 434
Phillips on, 436 Burke, L., 183, 184, 185, 191

Crawfurd on, 172, 433 Burton, Capt. R. F., a day amongst the
Anthropological Society of Paris, his- Fans, 43, 185
tory of its proceedings, 274, 373

Prairie Traveller
Anthropological classification, Hunt on,

(rev.), 145
382

Busk, Prof. George, on the skeleton from
Anthropology, introductory address on Bannat Hill, 403
the study of, by Dr. Hunt, 1

at the British Associa-Camps, Dr., on troops in India, 410
tion, 379

Cerebral Physiology, 8, 338
Waitz's introduction to Celtic languages in reference to the
(rev.), 465

question of race, +48
Anthropology in the Nursery (rev), 489 Ceylon, ethnology of, 444
Anthropos (C. Carter Blake), 153 Chambers, C. H. G., 189
Aryan race, 232

Charnock, R. S., science of language,
Austen, R. A. C. Godwin, 392

193
Avery, J. G., 184

Chimpanzee, on the anatomy of, 394
Church, Mr., 459

Cleland, Dr. John, on ligamentous
Baker, Col. 412

action of muscles, 402, 459, 460
Balfour, Professor, 457, 460

Collingwood, J. F., 184
Belcher, Sir E., 390

Waitz's Introduction to
Beddoe, Dr. John, on the supposed in. Anthropology (rev.), 465

creasing prevalence of dark hair in Cologne, Egyptian skulls found at, 335
England, 310

Colonies and climate, 336
Bischoff, Dr. Theodor, difference be. Commixture of the races of man, 143
tween man and brutes, 54

Craft, Mr., 388, 409
Bird, Dr. James, 410

Cranial deformities, on, 384, 391
Blackstone, A. C. Esq., 183

Crawfurd, John, commixture of races
Blake, C. Carter, on man and beast (An- of man in Western and Central

thropos), 153; 183, 185, 186, 190, 191, Asia, 113; in America, 405; the
385, 389, 404, 458, 459, 460, 476 Mongolian race, 405
- cranioscopy of South

Notes on Sir C. Lyell's
American nations, 383

antiquity of man, 172, 433, 435, 445
VOL. I.-NO. III.

KK

Crawfurd, John, origin of Gypsies, 445 | Huxley's man's place in nature, (rev.),

Celtic languages in re. 107
ference to the question of race, 447
Creation of man, and substance of the India, troops in, 410
mind, 227

Influence of Race on Art (rev.), 216
Dark hair in England, 310

Jackson's ethnology and phrenology
Deformities of the cranium, 271

(rev.), 118
Dennis, Sir George, 434

James, Sir W., 434
Desor, climate of North America, 180 Journal of the Anthropological Society,
Donkin, Dr., 434

182
Drachaichis, Dr., 186

Jukes, J. Beete, on megaceros biber.
Dunn's Medical Psychology (rev.), nicus, 433
163, 190

442
Egyptian skulls found at Cologne, 335 King, Professor W., on the Neander-
Election of officers and council, xxv thal skull, 393
Elliott, Mr., 445

King, Rev. S. W., 440
Embleton, Dr., on the anatomy of a Kingsley's, Rev. Charles, Water Babies,
young chimpanzee, 394, 460

(rev.), 472
Ethnological inquiries and observa. Knox, Robert, ethnological inquiries
tions, 246

and observations, 246
Ethnology and phrenology (rev.), 118

- on the application of the

anatomical method to the discrimina-
Falconer, Dr. H., on the Abbeville tion of species, 263
jaw, 433, 440

on the deformations of
Fans, a day amongst, 43

the human cranium, supposed to be
Fergusson's influence of race on art, produced by mechanical means, 271

216
Fiji Islanders, Seemann on the (rev.), Lacustrian habitations, 426

355
Fleming, Capt., Eastern Mantchuria, Life in the atmosphere, 412

Language, science of, 193
444

Ligamentous action of the muscles, 402
Formosa, ethnology of, 445

Lindsay, Dr. William Lauder, on James
Fraser, A. A., 185, xxi

Murray's Asylum for Lunatics (rev.),
- on the Fiji Islanders, 355

476

Loreto, Indian tribes of, 33
Galton, Francis, 387

Lovaine's, Lord, lacustrian habitations,
Geden, Rev. J. D., 434

426
General Meeting of the Society, xxiv Lunacy and Phrenology (rev.), 476
Gibb, Dr. G. D., 184

Lyell on the Geological Evidence of
Glaisher, Mr. 414

the Antiquity of Man (rev.), 129
Godwin-Austen, Valleys of the Somme

Crawfurd's notes on his work, 172
and Ouse, 438

431, 438
Gore, R. T., notes on a case of micro-
cephaly, 168

Mackie, S. J., 184, 187
Gorilla, limbs of, 149

Malay Archipelago, man in, 441

Man and beast, 153
Hall, the Rev. G. R., on aborigines of Man and brutes, 54
Northumberland, 415

Man, antiquity of, notes on, 6'
Hancock, Dr., 412

Man's place in nature (rev.), 107
Hincks, Rev. Dr., 433, 415

Markham, C. R., 384, 410
Hunt, Dr., introductory address on the Maury, Commodore, 384
study of anthropology, 1

Medical Psychology (rev.), 163
185, 186, 187, 191, 385, 390, Microcephaly, notes on a case of, 168
410, 443, 458

Miscellanea anthropologica, 179, 335,191
on anthropological classifica- Moulin-Quignon, remains from, 166
tion, 382

Murchison, Sir R., 433, 435
on the physical and mental Murray, Dr. William, instinctive action,
characters of the Negro, 386

412

Neanderthal skull, 393

Samuelson's life in the atmosphere, 412
Nicholson, Sir C., 185, 186

Scaphocephalic skull, 391
North America, climate of, 180

on the Inhabitants of the Fiji
Notes on the antiquity of man, 60 islands (rev.), 355

Smyth, Professor Warrington, 437
Orkneys, antiquities of the, 425

South American nations, cranioscopy
Owen on Limbs of Gorilla (rev.), 149 of, 383

on microcephalic brains, 187, 190 Spinoza, Baruch, 488
on high altitudes, 414

Subjective light, 179

Sue, Eugene, the Rival Races (rev.),
Pauly's Ethnographical Description of Swamy, Mutu Coomara, on ethnology

Superfætation, 180
the Races of Russia (rev.), 142
Petrie, George, Antiquities of Orkneys, Swinhoe, Consul, ethnology of the Isle

of Ceylon, 444
425
Phillips, Professor, antiquity of man, Syndactylous condition of the hand in

of Formosa, 445
436
Pictet on the Aryan Races (rev.), 232

man and the anthropoid ap e, 401
Prairie traveller, the (rev.), 145
Prehistoric Man (rev.), 157

Tagore, Professor, 186
Prideaux, T. Symes, 184, 191

Tate, George, F.G.S., 422

Tristram, Rev. H. B., 389
Pruner-Bey or the Abbeville jaw, 334

Turner, William, 391, 392, 458

Tylor, Alfred, human remains from
Quatrefages, A. de, on the Abbeville

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Moulin-Quignon, 166
Tylor, Edward Burnet, wild men and

beast children, 21
Races, the Rival (rev.), 481

186
Raimondy, Indian tribes of Loreto, 33
Ramsay, Professor, on geology and Wagner, on creation of man and sub-
anthropology, 483

stance of the mind, 227
Relations of man to the inferior ani. Waitz, Introduction to Anthropology
mals, 107

(rev.), 465
Richardson, Dr. B. W., 412, 413 Wake, C. S., on relations of man to in.
Richardson, Sir John, 444

ferior forms of animal life, 365
Roberts, George, Esq., F.A.S.L., on the Wallace, A. G., varieties of map in Malay

opening of a cist of the stone age on Archipelago, 441, 443
the coast of the Moray Frith, 403 Water Babies, by Charles Kingsley

(rev.), 472

Wild men and beast children, by E.
Rolph, Geo. F., translation of Quatre- Burnet Tylor, F.A.S.L., 21
fages, 312

Wilson's prehistoric man (rev.), 137
Rolleston, Dr., 413, 457, 458, 459, 460 Wilson, Professor, 385, 387, 408, 430,
Roussillon, Duke of, 191

434
Russia, Races of (rev.), 142

Wright, Dr. E. Perceval, 458

jaw, 312

T. RICHARDS, 37 OT. QUEEN STREET,

W.C.

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