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and specific heat, 112—as a lecturer,

Bothwell, 142. See Labanoff.
British Museum, Syrian MSS. lately de-

posited in, 58. See Lee.
Brougham, Lord, Lives of Men of

Science of the Time of George III.,'
105 - mis-statements as to the dis-
covery of the composition of water,
106--Cavendish's experiments, 116–
and the claims of Watt, 138—Speech
on the Privilege Question, 209.

Acts of Parliament, steps preliminary to

obtaining them, 215.
Adams, Mr. Quincey. See Oregon.
Arago. See Watt.
Architecture, Spanish, 496-character of
various works on this subject, 497, 498
-divisions of Spanish Architecture, 503
-effect of the coming of the Phæni-
cians into Spain, 504-of the Romans,
505—of the Goths, 506—of the Moors,
507 - domestic Moorish edifices, 508
- their religious architecture, 509-
the Mos-Arabic style, 510 — coeval
progress of architecture and of the
monarchy, 511 – the pointed style,
511—the Obras de los Godos,' or
Spanish Romanesque, 1512-improve-
ments of the style, 513 — rise of
churches on the ruins of mosques, 514
-castle architecture of the 15th cen-
tury, 514-regal dwellings; Moorish
bridges, 515-progress of Gothic archi-
tecture, ib.-15th century, 517 - se-
pulchral architecture, 518—16th cen-
tury; Cinque Cento arabesque, 519,
521-522—the Churriguera 'style, 523
-architectural censorship, 524- best

period of Spanish architecture, 525.
Art, 323. See German.
Astoria, 590. See Oregon.

Cean-Bermudez, Noticias de Arquitectos

y Arquitectura de España, 496.
Calotype drawings, 338.
Campbell, Lord, Lives of the Lords

Chancellors and Keepers of the Great
Seal of England, from the earliest times
till the reign of George IV., 1-early
position and rank of the Chancellor,
2--the first recorded, ib.–St. Swithin,
3- Geoffrey Plantagenet, Walter de
Grey, 4-a Lady Keeper_William de
Grenefield, his rapid journey to and
from Rome, 6–Richard de Bury, 7-
manner in which he formed his library,
8-the first lay chancellors, Bourcbier,
Parnynge, and Thorpe, 9 – clerical
chancellors — Simon Langham, 11-
John Searle, 12 -- Lord Campbell's
flattery of Lord John Russell, 13
-Wolsey's character as a judge, 15–
More, 17-accused of provoking the
king to set forth the Books of the Seven
Sacraments,' 18 — his Utopia,' 20
Audley, 22-23 — Wriothesley-Wm.
Paulet, Marquis of Winchester, 24-
Rich, 25—Goodrick, ih.-Gardyner ;
Heath, 26-Ellesmere, 28-Bacon, 32

2 s

Barnard, Lady Anne, extracts from her

MSS., 481, 484, 485—her brothers and

sisters, 487.
Belcarres, the house of, 465. See Lindsay.
Black, Dr., his claims with reference to

the discovery of the composition of
water, 109- the discoverer of latent

Drummond, Rev. D. T, K., correspond-

ence between, and the Right Rev. C. H.
Terrot, 235--his retirement from the
Scottish Episcopal Church, 237-its
consequences, 238.

Edinburgh, religious aspect of, 220.
Egyptian MS., 39. See Lee.

Chancery delays in the days of Charles

II., 35-Jeffries, 36, 612.
Carbonic acid, 109, 110.
Cavendish, Mr., discovers the cause of

causticity in alkalies, 109–his varied
and extensive knowledge, 114-disco-
veries with respect to gases, 115—ex-
tent of his chemical labours, 117—dis-
covers the composition of water, 123–
the claim of Watt to the discovery, as
set up by M. Arago, 126-real chrono-
logy of the documents in this dispute,
134-decisions of contemporary "che-
mists and philosophers, 137.
Cayley, E. J., M.P., letter from, to Lord

john Russell on the Corn Laws, 298.
Chancellors of England, 1. See Camp-

Chatham, Lord, comments of Walpole
· upon, 291,
Christian Development, 404. See New-

Comets, 168. See Humboldt.
Commons, House of, 192. See Townsend.
Corn, amount bonded in December, 1845,

299-effect of an unrestricted intro-
duction of foreign corn, 304-conduct
that will be pursued abroad in the event
of scarcity in England, 305-Whig
testimony against repeal, 306—foreign
taxation that would be adopted, 307–
case in the event of there being no fo-
reign surplus, 308—the potato scarcity,
309-it will not be alleviated by re-
peal, 311-universal ill effects of the
importation, 312—free trade in corn
must lead to the same in all other arti-
cles, 313–difference in the effects of
the fixed and sliding scales, 314-ope-
ration of the existing scale, 315-ulti-
mate effect of the agitation, 318.
Crawford, the earldom of, 465. See

Cureton, Rev. Wm., the ancient Syriac

version of the epistles of St. Ignatins to
St. Polycarp, the Ephesians, and the

Romans, 39, 458.
Curzon, Hon. R., jun., his visit to the

Egyptian monasteries, 52.

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George III., character sketched by Wal-

pole, 282--refutation, 283 — admivis.
trations during the first ten years of his

reign, 286.
German Painting, Modern, 323-reasons

for the tendency towards the revival
of the earliest art, 326-greatest stum-
bling-blocks to originality, 327-con-
version of artists to Romanism, ib.
visit of the Prince of Bavaria to Rome,
ib.-Overbeck, 330, 331-Bendemann,
332-Sohn, his Two Leonoras,' 333
_Diana and her Nymphis,' 331-
Hildebrandt, 335 - Murder of the
Young Princes in the Tower,' 336-
Düsseldorf school, 337, 342-calotype
drawings, 338–Kohler, ib.-Schirmer,
Lessing, Achenbach, 339—Schadow, ih
-social habits of his scholars, 343–
art unions in Germany, 311-church
near Remagen, 315- Deger's Cruci-

fixion, 346.
Glasgow, Bishop of, extract from the

charge of, 219.
Gold, where found in Russia, 373.
Greenbow, Robert, liis works, 565-567.

See also Oregon.
Greyhound, the large rough, 88.
Grouse, 95. See Scrope.

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Harcourt, the Rev. W. Vernon, address of, |

to the British Association, 122, 138.
Heat, latent and specific, discovery of,

by Dr. Black, 112-heat not ponder I

able, 123,
Holt, Chief Justice, 193.
Humboldt, A. Von, Kosmos, a sketch of

a physical description of the world, 154
-Humboldt's birth and education, ib.
- pursuits from 1797 to 1804, 153-
journey to South America, 156—resi-
dence in Paris, ib.-journey to Siberia,
158-value to science of his political
position, 159—his treatment of the me-
rits of Germans, 161-on causation, 162
-objections to the term Cosmos,' 161
-purpose of the work, 165—-his doc-
trine with respect to the nebular hypo-
thesis, 166-comets, 168-meteors, 169,
173 - siderial astronomy, 174 — size,
figure, and contents of the globe, 175
-increased temperature in the interior
of the earth, 176-terrestrial magnet-
ism, 177-178 — magnetic storms, 180
-magnetic observations not continued
on Sundays in English colouies, 181–
Polar lights, 183 - earthquakes, vol-
canoes, rocks, 184—fossils, 185-rela-
tive areas of land and sea, 186
organic life, 187 -- character of the
work, 188 — injustice done to English

geologists, 190.
Hume, David, vanity of, 485.

of the transactions on Carberry
Hill, 246 — letter of Mary to the
Cardinal of Lorraine, 151 — ber last

letter, 153.
Lawyers, restrictions as to their dress in

the reign of Queen Mary, 27.
Lee, Samuel, D.D., Eusebius on the

Theophania, or divine manifestation of
our Saviour, 39- importance of the
East in affording materials for the
early history, &c. of mankind, 40-
Arabic translations from the classical
languages, ib. — value of the Syriac
or Aramaic, 41 — circumstances that
led to the discovery of a treatise by
Eusebius, 42-history of the Egyptian
convents, 44 - Huntingdon's visit in
1678-9; MSS. obtained by him, 46–
Elias Assemani in 1707 and 1715-
Sicard's purchases for the Vatican, 49
-visits of Granger, Sinoni, and W. G.
Browne, 50-of Lord Prudhoe, 51-of
the Hon. Robert Curzon, jun., 52-of
Mr. Tatham and Miss Platt, 56—their
success in obtaining the MSS. of the
Syrian monastery, 58, 59 — confused
state in which they were deposited at
the British Museum, 60-their number

and value, 61, 63.
Le Marchant, Sir Denis, editor of Wal-

pole's Memoirs of the Reign of George

111.,' 263, 297. See also Walpole.
Lindsay, Lord, · Lives of the Lindsays, or

a Memoir of the Houses of Crawford and
Balcarres, 465 — antiquity and early
history of the family, 468-constitution
of the earldom of Crawford, 470—the
'ups and downs' of a Scotch pedigree,
ib.-act of romantic generosity to the
son of the wicked master of Crawford,'
471- the founder of the house of Bel-
cartes, 474-letter to his son, the first
earl, 475 — Argyle's connexion with
the family, 476--history of Colin, Earl
of Belcarres, and his four wives, 477

the fifth earl, 481.
Lindsay, the Hon. Robert, Anecdotes of

an Indian Life; a transaction in the
lime trade, 488 — excursion to the
quarry, 489 - Oriental sport, 490
tiger catching, 493-rhinoceros killing,

Louis, king of Bavaria. See German art.
Lyell, Mr., his travels in America, 355.

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459-feelings in France on Mr. New-
man's secession, 461-consequences if
England were converted to Romanism,

Ministerial resignations, 298. See Corn

More, Sir Thomas, 17. See Campbell.
Morpeth, Lord. See Corn Laws.
Murchison, Sir Roderick, the Geology of

Russia in Europe and the Ural Moun-
tains, 348-honours recently conferred
upon him, ib.-treatment in Russia, 351

--sedimentary deposits; the rivers of
Russia, 352-geological characteristics,
353-granite formations; azoic rocks,
354 comparative antiquity of rocks
of the granite class, 356---formation of
the present continents, 357 — earliest
relics of animal life, 358—the Ural
Mountains, 359 — azoic and meta-
morphic rocks, 360— fossiliferous strata,
361-Ural chain on the East, 363-
Timan Hills, 364 — palæozoic and
mezozoic strata, 365-coal in Russia,
365—Permyan system, 366 — oolitic
series, 368-cretaceous system, 369–
oceanic tertiary deposits, 369 — Aralo-
Caspian or Steppe limestone, 371–
auriferous mammoth alluvia, 372-
block deposits of Northern Russia, 375
--waves of translation, 376—the Black
Earth, or Tchornozem, 379.

Otter, the, 97.
Oxygen gas, discovery of, 120.
Oregon question, 564 — cause of its

growth, 565-566–Mr. Dargan's pro-
positions, ib.-map of the district, 568
-the first name of Oregon, ib.-dif-
ference in the claim set up by Ame
rica in 1818 and at the present time,
570-cause of her refusing an arbitra-
tion, 571-claims with which she has
complicated and confused the case, ib.

-first, the Spanish claim, 572-second,
the French claim, 577—third, recent
discovery and occupation by the United
States, 578—first progress made through
the Straits of Fuca; Vancouver's pro-
ceedings there, 579—the ship Colum-
bia's' entrance into the river of that
name, 580—suspicious history of her
log-book, 581–precedence of the dis-
covery by the Jenny,' of Bristol, 582

alleged analogy of the Oregon case
to former precedents, 584 — refuta-
tion as to public law, ib.-claim in
respect of the journey by Lewis and
Clarke, 585, 587-earlier explorations
of our own countrymen, 589 – case
of Astoria, 590—concessions that Eng-
land might make, 598-rights of the
native Indians, 599 — Mr. Quincey
Adam's notion of the American title,
602-how war can be avoided, 603,

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Newman, John Henry, an Essay on the

Development of Christian Doctrine,
404-significancy of the Preface, 405
-character of the Introduction, 406-
its singular point, 407-Mr. Newman's
opinions of 1838 and 1845, upon the
Nicene Creed, 408 — parallel in the
case of Petavius, 409_his rejection of
the authenticity of the New Testament,
410—Romish theory of development,
414--mediæval Christianity, 415 -
hints of Scripture developed into
doctrines of the Christian Church,
416 - climax of development, 419
- the great idea of Christianity, ib.
- development of doctrines, 420 -
of authority, 421 - infallibility, 422
- relation of Christianity to civil
government, 424-the author's hypo-
thesis, 425-objections to it, 426-con-
trast between religious development
and the decline into barbarism from
the fifth to the twelth century, 427-
the seven tests of development, 428,
442 — Catholicism only developed
Montanism, 443—worship of the Virgin
Mary, 451-cause of the growth of the
monastic and papal power, 458 — the
assumed solitary permanence of Rome,

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sent State of our National Defences,

Reid, D, B., M.D., Illustrations of the

Theory and Practice of Ventilation,
381-his cells, drains, and shafts, 384
-nature of the atmosphere, 385 —
remedies for its impurities, 386 —
prospects opened by Reid-Ventilation,
388__External Ventilation,' 389 —
practical calculations, 390—scientific
diagrams, 391-explanation of drowsi-
ness at church, 392_experiments in
Edinburgh, 393—convivial parties, 394
-power over airs, 396—success of his
Parliamentary experiments, 397-his
elastic hair-cloths, 399 — trial of his
system in the Niger Expedition, 400
- testimony in its favour, 402-ap-
pointment as a Commissioner to In-
quire into the State of Large Towns,

Religion, present state of, in Scotland,

221-the Roman Catholic and Epis-
copal communions, 221 - the United
Secession Church; the Free Church,
222—the National Establishment, 223
-remarkable resemblance of all these
bodies, 224-ecclesiastical character of
the Scotch Episcopal communion, 226
-system enforced under Charles II.,
227-results that would have ensued if
Presbyterianism had been adopted, 230
- conduct of William III., 233 —
of the Governments of the eighteenth
century, 234 - revival of the old
Episcopacy, ib. — correspondence be-
tween Bishop Terrot and Mr. Drum-
mond, 235-importance of the com-
munion between the English and
Scotch Episcopal Churches, 242_opi-
vions of the English bishops upon this
point, 244-comparison of the profes-
sious of the new Seceders with their
actual position, 245-doctrine of the

Scotch communion office, 247.
Russell, Lord Jolm. See Corn-laws.
Russell, Rt. Rev. M. See Glasgow.
Russia, geology of, 313. See Murchison.

Scrope, Wm., Days and Nights of Salmon-

fishing in the Tweed, 69-growing taste
for Highland sports, 70-real sporting-
ground of Scotland, 71-statistics of
Scotch sport: Stirlingshire, Argyllshire,
Perthshire, 72—Aberdeenshire, 74-a
night at the forking' of Awn, 75–
Inverness-shire, 76—the Mona Liadh,
77—the red-deer districts, 78_hunt of
the Muckle Stag of Benmore,' 80, 86
-Mr. Scrope's early experiences as an
angler, 89-at the Kingswell Lees,'
91the Findhorn, 93--the salmon's
natural enemies, 94-grouse, 95-the
otter, 97—the fox, 98—the Highland

fox-hunter, 100-eagles, 101-103.
Simpson, Alexander. See Oregon.
Soldiers, present establishment of, 532–

theory of military service in England,
533—its practical defects, 535 — pro-
posed alteration in the ballot for the
militia, ib.-recruiting system, 538–
division of the British army : cha-
racter and education of the scientific
corps, 540—of the soldiers of the line,
541 - regimental schools, 542 — the
Duke of York's School at Chelsea ; de-
ficiency of military as compared with
parish schools, 545; different positions
in after-life of educated and unedu-
cated pensioners, 546—the Warrant of
December, 1845, 547-suggestions for
the education of soldiers, 518-advan-
tages of a training-academy for masters,
550—absence of danger in educating
the private soldier, 552 present ar-
raugements for the housing of soldiers,
553-of the soldier's wife, 555-altera-
tions called for, 556-canteens, 557–
preliminary education of officers, 558
their duties when gazetted, 559—neces-
sity of appointing military instructors,

560—manæuvring stations, 561.
Stag. See Scrope.
Stahl, his phlogistic theory, 105.

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Terrot, Right Rev. Dr., correspondence

with the Rev. D. T. K. Drummond,

Townsend, W. C., History of the House

of Commons from the Convention Par-
liament of 1688-9 to the passing of
the Reform Bill, 192-character and
contents of the work, ib.-observations
upon Holt, ib.—upon Ellenborough,
194 — the author's affection for the
Convention Parliament, 195—the Pri-
vilege Question, 197-importance of

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