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kingly right did not correspond vices which he would have rendered with the present Conservative defi- us would have been more felt herenition of kingship-but we regard- after than at once, so the wrong ed him with profound respect; which he has inflicted on us will and though we in no way saw how become more and more visible with such a settlement was to be attained, time. The theory of hereditary we indulged the hope that he monarchy has been growing so would some day be able to take the weak of late years in some of the place which naturally belonged to countries round us, that it can him amongst our leaders. He had ill support to be abandoned by its always told us that he alone could own special representative; and it fill it; constantly, unchangingly, may well be feared that this last with the imperturbable conviction damage will so discredit it that of conscious royalty, he had as- Frenchmen will believe in it no sured us for twenty years that more. If so, another landmark will nobody but himself could rescue have been swept away, another France from her ever-recurring principle will have disappeared, trials; that he, and no one else, another rallying-flag will have gone could heal her sores; that he alone down, another obstacle to Radicalcould guide her back to peace, to ism will have been suppressed; and faith, to honour. Many of us be- when the French have to choose lieved him—not in one land only, again—and it looks as if the necesbut everywhere; the idea that a sity would soon arise— between a Legitimist restoration might save Master and the mob, they will reFrance from socialism, and strength- vert to “modern monarchy," to an en Conservatism throughout Eu- elective democratic empire, and will rope, acquired strength; we looked forget that the Bourbons were once to the Comte de Chambord as a Kings of France, and that there is champion and a guide. But when, at still a Bourbon left. last, impossibilities had disappeared, So are fading out the ties bewhen the obstacles of twenty years tween the present and the past, so had vanished, when the verdict of are sinking from our sight dynastic the Chamber was the one remaining forms which once gave solidity to point in doubt, then the Comte de constitutions, so are swelling up Chambord informed the nation that new forces which no Government he would not undertake to save it. can' control. Some day we shall
The change which has come over have to recognise those forces as opinion during this generation has stronger than all kings ; some day been so vast, that it is surely quite they will change our whole social unnecessary to refer to it as an organisation; and when that day argument that we shall probably comes—when our children are face go on changing. It is from this to face with problems for which no progressive light alone that the invention can discover a solution,Comte de Chambord be then, when the Conservatism of the fairly judged; it is not by going future has ceased to defend kings back with him to St Louis or even against the people, and is using its to Henri Quatre, that we shall utmost strength to defend the peoattain a standpoint from which we ple against itself—then it will be can command a view of all the ele- remembered that when the flood ments of the subject. We must
was rising the Comte de Chambord not look at it from the past, nor refused to help to check it—then the even solely from the present, but full value of his desertion will be from the future too; for as the ser- rightly understood.
INDEX TO VOL. CXIV.
Agoracritos, the Greek sculptor, 703. Callicrates, one of the architects of the
Canadian Government, views of, as to re-
Caplin fishing, Newfoundland, 71.
176 et seq.
Carlist War of 1833, the, its objects, &c.,
former one, 48 et seq.
CARLOS, Don, DUKE OF MADRID, 305—
birth and parentage, ib.-education and
with him, 309—the war in his favour,
of, 52—his disappearance after the Con.
vention, 171 et seq.
172—its disorganised state, 173. Castelfidardo, the overthrow of the Pa-
Castello, the Carlist leader, 169.
Catalonia, the Carlists in, 165-political
CEREMONIAL, 667—as distinguished from
tempts to fix precedence, 674-mari-
CHAMBORD, THE COMTE DE, AND Cox.
CHARLES, PRINCE, NARRATIVE OF HIS
Childhood, 77—that of princes, ib. et seq.
among the middle class, 80.
Children in Italian and English design,
preparation of the fish, 70.
183 et seq.
Code Napoleon, the, its provisions re- FOUR AGES,' THE, 75—Childhood, 77—
Youth, 80–Middle Age, 87–Old Age,
FRANCE, REPUBLIC OR MONARCHY IN,
foundland, 58 et seq.-review of the
circumstances which led to his fall,
Fransech, a Carlist leader, 169.
German poetry, influence of Goethe and
Schiller on, 183.
Germany, proportion of births in, 30.
Gilbert, Sir Humphrey, his attempt to
colonise Newfoundland, 53.
Gladstone, Mr, his present position, 509
Gladstone Ministry, the, review of their
present position 244 et seq. - their
failure to reduce expenditure, 505.
tween the father and the son, ib.-gene- 564.
Haliburton, R. G., the North, by, 241.
Harte, Bret, his picture of childhood, 79.
of the Ministry on the, 627 et seq. Hidalgo, General, defeated by Savalls,
Hill, Colonel, governor of Newfoundland,
proportion of marriages to population, Houghton, Lord, Monographs by, 388.
Hugh Town, the capital of the Scilly
Ictinus, one of the architects of the Par.
crown of Spain, 313—Carlist conspiracy lation in, 25.
Irish, the, in Newfoundland, 57.
Italian Art, children as represented in,
Johnson, Dr, as an illustration of temper,
128 et seq.
Juan de Bourbon, Don, the father of Milton and Shakespeare, contrast be.
Mining in Cornwall, 218, 219.
244 et seq.--their position on the edu-
cation question, 627 et seq.
MISSING Bills, THE, an unsolved mys-
Monte Christo, publication of, 116, 125.
overthrow at Castelfidardo, 167. Murray, Mr, Geological Survey of New-
foundland by, 71, 72.
Myron, the Greek sculptor, 703,
PARTY AND, 627.
TIVE PARTY AND, 733.
ridge,' 368 — Life of George Grote,"
376 – Buckle's Miscellaneous Works,
382— Monographs,' by Lord Hough-
his invitation to Nottingham, 627. Italian and English Design,' 599 —
609 — Alcestis,' 613—'Sketches and
tion, ib.- ignorance regarding it, ib.
54—the Banks, 54—first view of it, ib.
the Presidency, 493—character of his the population, ib. et seq.-the Irish, 57
-society in St John's, 58–difficulties
with France regarding it, ib.- the fish-
these, rights to land, &c., 60—increased
graphic centre, ib. — measures of the
bilities of confederation with Canada,
acteristics of it in England, and con- route by, ib.—the interior, and its
. - proportion of wild animals, &c., 72.
Old age, its characteristics, &c., 89.
Ollo, a Carlist leader, 45.
Salic law, the, not the law of Spain, 313.
IX., 131- Book X., 283— Book XI., ib.-his previous career, 40—as agent
42—again captured, 43—and again
equipment, &c., of his troops, 46—his
young woman by him, and his defence
of it, 47—cruelties on both sides, 48—
-sketch of his life, and the works demned by court-martial, and his es-
cape, 180-arrested, 182, note.
early life, 165—in the Papal service,
166 et seq.-returns to Spain as Carlist
escape at Puigcerda, 170-arrival of
Love, 621-Evening in Summer, Doubt, 173—and Berga, 174-alleged cruelties
623– Twilight in Winter, Despair, 625. there, ib.-repulsed at Puigcerda, ib.
del Mar, 175—his character, ib.-dis-
-as a military leader, 177—mainten-
ance of the war by, after the conven-
tion of Amorovieta, 45.
SCHILLER, JOHANN FRIEDRICH, 183—
et seq.- parentage and early life, 187-
schule, 188 — the Robbers, ib. — his
flight to Mannheim, 190—Fiesko, 191
192—drama of Kabale und Liebe, 193
Professor at Jena, ib.-marriage, ib.-
Schools, the voluntary, 629.
CORNWALL, chap. I., from Penzance
to, 208—their appearance, 210.
Seal-fishery of Newfoundland, the, 65.
Seal-oil, preparation of, 68.
town of, 55 et seq.--aspect of the town, Seven Stones Lightship, the, 209.
Shakespeare and Milton, contrast between,
Sheffield, Mr Lowe's speech at, 506.
673 et seq.