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Alcestis of Euripides, the, translated by

Chapman, 408.
Ancient fragments of the Phænician,

Chaldean, &c. writers, by Cory, re-

viewed, 105.
Archæus, a poem, by him named the Sex.

ton's Daughter, 1.-Part II.3-Part III.
5—Part . 7- Part V.9_Part VI.
12- Part VII. 14- Part VIII. 16–
- Part IX. 18—Thoughts and images
by him, 197—Legendary Lore, by him,
No. IV.-Land and Sea, 335_-No. V.
The Onyx Ring, Part I. 664—Part II.

Arnold's History of Rome reviewed, 142.
Attache, Letter of an, 369.
Avenger, the, a tale, 208.
Banker, the Murdering, a tale, 823—

Chapter II. 838.
Buenos Ayres, war in disguise, 717.
Cabinet and the Country, the, 429–

Lord Brougham has well branded the
Melbourne Cabinet with the title of the
" Incapables,” ib.—the incapability of
the Premier shown, 430—of the Fo.
reign Secretary, ib.-of the Colonial
Secretary, 431–of the Home Secreta.
ry, ib.--the important affairs of the na-
tion neglected on the pretence of tran.
quillizing Ireland, ib.-examples ad.
duced of the vanity of tranquillizing
Ireland by making concessions to the
Irish papists, 432-extracts from O'.
Connell's speeches quoted in proof, ib.
also Mr. Roebuck's letter on those
speeches, 436-further evidence by
Lord Brougham, 437--no reliance can
be placed on the most solemn protest-

ations of the papists, 438.
Callimachus. Hymn to Diana, by the

translator of Homer's Hymns, 52.
Cassimir Perrier, his political character

depicted, 34-162.
Catholicism. Protestantism, and Philoso-
phy in France. By M. Guizot, reviewed,
Chapman, Mr., his translation of the

Alcestis of Euripides, 408.
Christopher in his Cave, 268_among the

Mountains, 285.
Colonial misgovernment, 624—the politi.

cal character of the Colonial Secretary
depicted, ib.—his shameful conduct to
Mr. Boulton, Chief Justice, Newfound.
land, exposed, 625—his endowments
of popery the bane of colonial govern.

ment, as exemplified in Lower Cana"
da, 628—in New South Wales, 630--
in the West Indies, 632_his culpable
conduct exposed, in regard to the
exportation of the Hill Coolies of In.
dia to the West Indics, 633_-some of
his proceedings, as the Malta Commis-
sion, are incidental specimens of the
general policy of the administration,
634-besides these instances of impro.
per conduct, he has permitted objec.
tionable appointments to be made in

our North American colonies, 635.
Colonial and reciprocity systems consid.

ered, 317.
Coronation Ode for Queen Victoria I.,

June 28, 1838, by James Montgomery,
140--Letters of an Attache on the co-

ronation, 369—Sonnets, on the, 402.
Corn Laws, the, 650—up to last crop, the

existence of the corn laws, as affecting
prices, was of no importance, ib.--the
last wet and cold summer raised the
price of corn, and the Radicals have
seized this formidable weapon to move
the passions of the people, ib.—the ar.
gument constantly maintained against
the corn laws stated, 651--doubtful
that unrestricted importation of fo-
reign corn would lower the money
price of corn, 652—unrestricted im.
portation would depress the home
growers as much as it would encou.
rage the foreign growers, ib.-exam-
ples of the effects of this principle
quoted in other articles of consumption,
653—fallacy of the opinion that low
prices are the invariable concomitant
of prosperity, proved, 655—as well as
the opinion that a free trade in grain
would greatly extend our foreign trade,
ib.--the home trade rather would de-
cline much more than the foreign
trade would increase, 657--official ta-
bles quoted to show the greater value
of agriculture than manufactures, and
of agriculture and the home trade
combined, than the foreign trade, ib.
-whilst the cry for unrestricted im-
portation of corn is set up, the restric-
tions existing in favour of manufactur.
ing industry are permitted to rest un-
molested, 659—when the home market
consumes more than double the quan-
tity of manufactures than the foreign,
it is unwise to change the direction of


trade, 660—especially when the per- Ireland, its tranquillity considered, 795.
sons who constitute the home consum. Kenyon, John, his poems reviewed, 779.
ers are compared with the foreign con- Lace-Merchant of Namur, the, a tale, 245
sumers, ib.—but the question assumes Law and facts from the North, 57.
more importance when the national Legendary Lore, by Archæus, No. IV,
existence is concerned, 661--nor is Land and Sea, Chap. I. 335; Chap. II.
there the least fear that the country 337; Chap. III. 341; No. V. The
will become unable to support our in Onyx Ring, Part I., Chap. 1. 661;
creasing manufacturing population, Chap. 11. 665 ; Chap. III. 667; Chap.
when millions of acres lie uncultivated

IV. 670 ; Chap. V. 672 ; Chap. VI.
in all parts of the country which are 674; Chap. VII. 676 ; Chap. VIII.
yet capable of cultivation, 662-un 678 ; Chap. IX. 680 ; Chap. X. 681;
bounded as the capability of Britain is Chap. XI. 689. Part II. Caap. I.
to support its inhabitants, its agricul 741 ; Chap. II. 742; Chap. Ill. 744;
tural production must be liable to fluc Chap. 1V., 745 ; Chap. V. 747;
tuations from the nature of the sea. Chap. VI. Henry's Papers, 749 ;Chap.
sons, 663—the happy working of the VII. Henry's Papers, continued, 752;
corn laws during such fluctuations, Chap. VIII. Extracts from Maria's
proved, ib.--and which effect could Note-Book, 755; Chap. IX. 757;
not have taken place had an unre Chap X. 761; Chap. XI. 764.

stricted trade in corn existed, ib. Letter from Tomkins; Bagman, demeus
Corruption, Whig-Radical, exposed, 345. Pedlar; to Christopher North, Esq.
Cory's Ancient Fragments reviewed, 105. 508.
Country and the Cabinet, the, 429. Letters of an Attache; the Coronation,
Crustaceous Tour, a, by the Irish Oyster 369;

the Review, 378; the Review of
Eater, 637.

the Guards, 383.
Earlier English Moral Songs and Poems, Liberalism of Popery, the, 730; the poli-

on the, No. I., 453. See Moral. tical character of popery as it has al-
Euripides, the Alcestis of, translated by ways been described, ib.; the support
Mr. Chapman, 408.

given by popery to liberalism proved to
Extract from the drawer of our What- not be for fraudulent purposes, first, in re-

-the law of content, 120-general ex ference to the ballot, ib.; second, to
pediency, 121—dependence of morali the voluntary principle, 731; and
ty on the divine will, 123-origin of thirdly, as to national education, 732;
the fine arts, 124--form, 126-correc history supports this view of the hollow-
tion of Hume's doctrine of association,

ness of popery, as witnessed in the
127—the apathy of the stoics, 129– suppression of the reformation in Po-
spirit of the age, 130-remarks on a land, 734; in its attempted suppres
passage in Coleridge's “Aids to Re.

sion in England, 735; if a doubt ex.
flections, 135.

ists of the tyrannical intention of po-
Family antiquity, the sentiment of, 403.

pery in those times, a glance at its
Food of the herring and salmon, on the, proceedings in the present age in sur-

by John Stark, Edinburgh ; I. food of rounding countries, will dispel it, 736;
the herring, 175–II. food of the sal.

if the pretensions of popery were sin.
mon, 185.

cere towards liberalism, she would
France, war in disguise, 717.

support all Protestant Governments
Funerals, 469.

whsch are based on tolerant principles,
Geology and love, a tale, 386—Chap. II., 737; the union now of popery and

390~Chapter III. 393-Chap. IV.397. liberalism is a sign of the times 29
Geraldine, Tupper's, 835.

pregnant with gloomy forebodings, as
Glance over the poetry of Thomas War. it was in times past, 739 ; the remark.
ton, a, 553.

ably prophetic sentiments of Bisbop
Herring, on the food of the, 175.

Horsley on such an ominous combina.
Historical Coincidences quoted betwixt tion, aptly quoted, 740; popery has

the measures of the 17th century, and never yei succeeded in her aggres
those of the present men in power, 597 sions against protestantism, and it is
--character of an honest and worthy hoped never will, ib.
parliament man quoted, 599--the cha. Lines suggested by a poem called "The
racter of a sneaker, quoted, ib.

Flight of Youth," in the Aug. No,
Hymn to Diana. Callimachus, by the 271) of Blackwood's Magazine, 401.

translator of Homer's hymns, 52. Love and Geology, a tale, 386.
Introduction to the philosophy of con. Memoranda of the origin and history of

sciousness, Part IV., Chap. I., 234 Our Village, and of its Founders, 358
Chap. II., 236–-Chap. III., 237– Mexico, war in disguise, 717.
Chap. IV. 241--Chap. V. 242. Part V. Misgovernment of the colonies demon-
Chap. I. 539~Chap. II. 543—Chap. strated, 624.
III. 546--Chap. IV. 551.

Mitchell, T, L., Major, his three Expedi-

cause, 507.

tions into the interior of Eastern Au. account of those missions in Australia,
stralia, reviewed, 690.

by Dr. Ullathome, noticed, 500; the
Montgomery, James, his Coronation Ode petition of the Irish papists for eman.

for Victoria I., June 28, 1838, 140. cipation, quoted, 502; the successful
Moral songs and poems, on the earlier progress of popery, and attempted acts
English, No. I. 453.

of the papists since their entrance into
Murdering Banker, the, a tale, 823. Parliament, enumerated, 503; the of.
My First Circuit: Law and facts from fice-bearers of the society for the diffu-

the North, in a letter to Christopher sion of Catholic publications enumer.
North, Esq., from an old contributor, ated, and the objects of that socicty

described, 504; papists are now united
Namur, the Lace-Merchant of, a tale, throughout the empire in one complete

245—the apparition, 246—an interfe organization, 504; vigorous and ani.
rence. 248-the obstacle, ib.—the mis. mated exertions are required on the
take, 250--the lessons, ib.--the helper, part of Protestants to maintain their
252--the treasure, 253—the journey to
Valerian des Anges, 255--the listing of Protestantism, Catholicism, and Philo.
the treasure, 256; the dream, 257; the

sophy in France. By M. Guizot, re-
duchess, 258; the duke, 259; the se. viewed, 52;
cret, 261; separation, 263; as you were, Reciprocity and Colonial Systems, the,
264; Abubeker again, 266; all's well 317; two different principles have go-
that ends well, 257.

verned this country in their foreign and
New South Wales, three expeditions into colonial relations, ib. ; the two systems

the interior of Eastern Australia, by have come into collision, ib. ; ira possi.
Major T. L. Mitchell, surveyor-gen. ble to enjoy the advantages of both, ib.
eral, reviewed, 690.

the vital point which separates the two
Our Would-be Rector, 833.

systems is, whether the producers or
Orpheus, thoughts on, 21.

consumers shall have the ruling power,
Our Pocket Companions, 573.

ib. ; to protect the producers, the navi.
Our Two Vases, extracts from them with.

gation laws were enacted, 318; the
out comment, 804.

reciprocity system is founded on dia.
Oyster Eater, a crustaceous tour by the

mctrically opposite principles, ib. ; the
Irishman, 637.

reciprocity act quoted, 319; the effects
Philosophy, Catholicism, and Protestant.

of the reciprocity system on the mari.
ism in France. By M. Guizot, re.

time strength, and resources of the em.
viewed, 524.

pire, demonstrated to be injurious to
Picture Gallery, the, 439. He will como our commercial navy, 320 ; its alleged

to-morrow, a tale, chap. I. 441; chap. favourable effects on the commerce of
II. 444; chap. III. 448 ; chap. IV. the country examined, and proved to

be unable to preserve our European
Poems by John Kenyon reviewed, 779.

trade from decay, 323, whereas the
Poetry by Thomas Warton, a glance over

restrictive system has been unable to
it, 553.

check the growth of our commerce
Popery, its progress at the present time

with our colonics, 326; the favourable
traced4, 94; its liberalism proved to be results of the restrictive system in our
hypocritical, 730.

colonial trade, has enabled the advo-
Progress of popery, the, 494; the Roman

cates of the reciprocity system to blind
Catholics of England and Scotland the nation regarding the real tendency
took very little part in bringing about of the latter, 328; the grand error of
the emancipation act of 1829, and none

the latter system is the sacrificing the
in the revolutionary measures connect.

national security and defence to the
ed with the war with France, ib.; now

national wealth, 329 ; the two grand
that they see political power within

articles of national independence arc
their grasp, they are using the means

grain and shipping, ib. ; a free trade
of wealth and influence at their dispo.

cannot be maintained in either, 330 ;
sal to gain it, 495; their numbers are

in the application of the reciprocity
increasing in the country, in the legis.

system, the price at which different
lature, and in offices of trust, 496 ; its

commodities can be raised in diflerent
progress in Canada, Cape of Good

countries, is an essential distinction to
Hope, New South Wales, the United

be kept in view, ib.; the acts and rea.
States, proved from the tract of Mr.

sonings ef foreign nations in relation
Bickersteth, the writings of Dr. Lang,
and other documents, 498; of the pro-

to prices, stated and considered, and

their injurious effects on this country
ceedings of the Roman Catholic mis-

shown, 331; the two points on which
sions, Dr. Wiseman's lectures, and the



the reciprocity system is well founded Victoria I., Coronation Ode for Queen,
is the repeal of duties on foreign raw June 28, 1838, by James Montgomery,
produce, and the opening of the trade 140.
of our colonies to the colonies of other War in disguise; France; Mexico;
nations, 334 the true principles of re Buenos Ayres, 717 ; the erratic and un.

ciprocity in commerce stated, ib. disciplined method of conducting the
Rector, our Would-be, 833.

foreign affairs of this country clearig
Rome, Arnold's History of that empire, described, ib.; during this period of
reviewed, 142.

concerted supineness on the part of
Salmon, on the food of the, 185.

the Foreign Secretary, France is tak.
Sentiment of family antiquity, the, 403. ing the advantage of increasing ber
Sexton's Daughter, the, a poem, 1. ships and commerce and extending
Sketcher, Sonnets by the, 167.

her conquests, 718; in that grasping
Sonnets by the Sketcher, 147; on the spirit she has established the blockades
Coronation, 402.

of Mexico and Buenos Ayres, 819; the
Sophocles, Trachiniæ, translated, 400. circumstances upon which the block.
Stark, John, on the food of the herring, ade of Mexico has been pretended to be
vendace, and salmon, 175.

established, truly stated, and proved to
Strollers, tale of the, 94; chap. II. 96; be unwarrantable, ib. et seq.; the in.
chap. III. 99 ; chap. IV. 101.

terruptions occasioned by them to the
Thoughts on Orpheus, 21; Thoughts commerce of Britain, proved to be of
and Images, by Archæus, 197.

a serious nature, 727.
Tick on scientific principles, chap. I.; Warton, Thomas, a glance over his po
of many things, such as web-spread.

etry, 554.
ing. Introdoctory, 612; chap. II. Whig-Radical Corruptioh, 345; proved
wherein appear the author and his pre clearly that patronage has been more
face, 614; chap. III. wherein the art increased and more scandalously a.
is explained, 618; chap. III. wherein bused, and the public money more la.
the art is further developed, 621. vishly and suspiciously squandered tun.
Tomkins, his Letter to Christopher der the Whigs, than at eny period dur.
North, Esq. on the subject of the Bag. ing the past fifty years, on their de.
man versus Pedlar, 508.

pendents in the House of Commons,
Trachiniæ of Sophocles, translated, 400.

346; by favours conferred on their
Tranquillity in Ireland, 795; the pledge fricnds in the House, 347; by appoint.
given by the Roman Catholics towards

ments given to their quondam friends
the safety of the Protestant Church,

in the House, lib. ; on members of the
with the view of claiming political House whaso relations have received
rights, proved to have been hypocrit. direct appointments, 348 ; by grants
ical, 796 ; the present bold attempt of of public money for commissions, &c.
the papists in Ireland to abolish tithes

349 ; in the Colonial Department, 350;
altogether, is at complete variance

by appointments at home, ib.; on
with, and clearly proves the insincerity placemen in the House of Lords, 351;
of th:ir former protestations, 799 ; the by promotions in the pecrage, 312 ; by
dangerous conduct of the Marquis of elevations to the British pecrage, ib;
Headfort, a privy councillor, a lord of

by increased expenditure, 354; by ap-
her Majesty's bedchamber, and a lord

pointments of young naval officers

, re-
lieutenant, in presiding at the meeting lations of Whigs, 355; by naval corn.
for the extinction of tithes, highly re mands, 356 ; by notorious instances of
probated, ib.

nepotism, ib.; it is not easy to trace al
Tupper's Geraldine, 835.

their sinuous windings, and embrace
Tutor, the, a tale ; chap. I. 480 ; chap. all their extended and increasing cor.
II. 483; chap. Ill. 485: chap. Iỹ.

ruption, 357.
487 ; chap. V. 491.
Vases, our two, extracts from them, with.

out comment, 804.

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