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X. 33 II. 325 VII. 39 XI. 231
VII. 179 XI. 249 XI. 257
I. 117 X, 453
“it was enjoined by Jesus on His disciples and that He even contemplated “making permanent this mode of commemoration, every way agreeable to an “ Eastern mind, and yet on trial it was disagreeable to my own feelings I should “ not adopt it. I should choose other ways, which, as more effectual upon me,
“ He would approve more" (p. 24). The titles or subjects of all his Essays, Addresses, and Lectures are given below in alphabetical order. The abbreviated words in parentheses are the brief titles of the volumes in which they are included in this Edition :
Vol. Page American Civilization (Miscell.) . American Scholar (Oration, 1837)
I. 81 Aristocracy (Lecture), Art (Essay) Art (Soc. and Sol.) Assault, The, upon Mr. Sumner (Miscell.) Beauty (Conduct of Life)
VI. 265 Behaviour (Conduct of Life)
VI. 161 Books (Soc. and Sol.) . Brown, John: Remarks at a Meeting for the relies of his family (Miscell.) .
Speech at Salem (Miscell.) Burns, Robert (Miscell.)
XI. 363 Cambridge Divinity Class, Address before (1838) Carlyle, Thomas (Biog. Sketch) Character (Essay)
III. 87 Character (Lectures, etc.) Chardon Street Convention (From the “ Dial") Circles (Essay) . Civilization (Soc. and Sol.) .
VII. Clubs (Soc. and Sol.).
VII. 211 Comic, The (Letters and Soc. Aims) Compensation (Essay).
II. 89 Conservative, The (Lecture, 1841) Considerations by the Way (Conduct of Lise) Courage (Soc. and Sol.) Culture (Conduct of Life) Dedication of the Soldiers' Monument in Concord, Address at (Miscell.) Demonology (Lecture)
X. 7 Domestic Life (Soc. and Sol.) Editor's Address, Massachusetts Quarterly Review (Miscell.) Education (Lectures, etc.)
VIII. 107 Eloquence (Letters and Soc. Aims)
X. 91 X. 349 II. 279
I. 277 VI. 231 VII. 237 VI. 125 XI. 99
VII. 99 XI. 323 X. 123
XI. 129 XI. 291 X. 371
Speech at Annual Meeting (Miscell.)
Poetry and Imagination (Letters and Soc. Aims)
253 . VIII.
7 III. 5 III. 189 VI. 53
X. 207 VIII. 195
II. 207 VIII. 167 VIII. 131
X. 355 X. 247 XI. 371
II. 45 IV. 179 VIII. 77 VII. 7
II. 123 VII. 265
X. 157 IV. 89 X. 419 I. 245 1. 309
7 XI. 177 VI. 83 XI. 335 VII. 149 VI. 191
Emory, Major William H.—[Mexican Boundary.) REPORT on  the United States and Mexican Boundary Survey, made
under the direction of the Secretary of the Interior, Washington: Cornelius Wendell. 1857. 2 vols. 4to. Half russia. 156 Illust. a. C. See commencement of each
“ Part." .:: The Report is divided into four parts. Part I. comprises the Personal Narrative : general description of the Country: Journal of the Joint Commission : the astronomical work: barometrical levels: meteorological record: and magnetic observations. Part II. consists of Geological Researches, with annotations and a review of the whole by Professor James Hall. These forın Vol. I. and are illustrated by one Map (four other
Maps being referred to, but “not bound with the Report''), 95 Engravings on steel, 3 on copper, 13 on stone, and 45 woodcuts. The Illustrations are well executed and many of them are coloured.
Vol. II. comprises Part III., on the botanical features of the Country, by Dr. John Torrey and others, and Part IV., on the natural history of the Country, by Spencer F. Baird.
This Commission was organized originally just before the gold fever of 1849. Necessarily much delay occurred. It had to be organized and reorganized, but much useful work was accomplished and valuable information collected. Enfield, Viscountess.-HENRY GREVILLE'S DIARY. See Greville,
Henry William. Engel, Carl.-MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS. See South Kensington
Englishman, An.-ESCAPE of the Young Chevalier. See Biblio
theca Curiosa (Vol. XI.).(c) English Men of Letters.—ENGLISH MEN OF LETTERS. By va rious Authors: Edited by John Morley. London: Mac
millan & Co. 1879, etc. 8vo. Half morocco, top edges
gilt. [In course of publication.] .:: There are at present (March, 1888) 38 volumes of this Series published. They are printed and bound in a uniform style. Their one lack is an Index to each Volume. They comprise :Subject.
by Courthope, W. J.
Church, Dean R. W.
" Jebb, Dr. R. C.
Froude, James Anthony.
Ward, Adolphus William.
Traill, H. D.
Ward, Adolphus William.
Morison, Rev. James Cotter.
Gosse, Edmund W.
James, Henry, Junior.
Scott, Sir Walter . . . . . “ Hutton, Richard H.
I. ADDISON, JOSEPH (1672–1719). By W. J. Courthope. 1884.
... The charge of Addison’s “insidious enmity to Pope” is fully discussed. For this (if it ever existed, except in Pope's imagination) Pope took his revenge in the description he wrote of the “character of Mr. Addison,” in the lines “Peace to all such, etc. “. . . Who would not weep if Atticus [Addison] were he?” first printed in Pope's Miscellanies, and afterwards inserted in the Epistle to Dr. Arbuthnot, which now forms the Prologue to the Satires. The first published Edition (see p. 143), with Addison's name and the revise in the Prologue (see British Poets, Pope, Vol. III. p. 9), are worth comparing to see how deep-seated and permanent was the anger of the Twickenham poet.
The “classic English” of Addison receives one curious illustration in his Cato, where
“Of rushing torrents and descending rains,” etc.
2. BAcon, FRANCIS, Viscount ST. ALBAN's, commonly called LoRD (1561–1626). By Dean R. W. Church. 1884.
... The Life of the “Father of Experimental Philosophy” is, as Dean Church remarks, “one that it is a pain to write or to read.” He entered into conflict with Sir Edward Coke in legal Courts, in politics, and also in matrimony. Coke was removed from his Judgeship, driven thence by Bacon “for his bad law,” but he married the rich widow, Lady Hatton, to whom Bacon was paying Court, and in 163? Coke reaped a full revenge on Bacon, who in four months after celebrating his 60th birthday in great state was dismissed from the Chancellorship—fined 440,000—sentenced to be imprisoned during the King's pleasure—and forbidden to reside in London. Although, as a matter of fact, he went to the Tower only for two days—his fine was practically remitted—