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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.



Agoracritos, the Greek sculptor, 703. Callicrates, one of the architects of the
ALBION, A Visit to, 223.

Parthenon, 687.
Alcamenes, the Greek sculptor, 703. Calvo on state ceremonial, 669.
Alcestis, review of, 613.

Canadian Government, views of, as to re-
Alfonso, Don, takes the command in Ca. opening the steam route by Newfound.
talonia, 171-his birth and parentage,

land, 63.

Caplin fishing, Newfoundland, 71.
Ambassadors, order of ceremonial among, Carbonear, town of, Newfoundland, 70.
676 et seq.

176 et seq.

Carlist War of 1833, the, its objects, &c.,
Amorovietā, the convention of, 43, 169. 166.
Androsthenes, the Greek sculptor, 704. Carlist War, the, sketches of it in con-
Arenys del Mar taken by Savalls, 175. nection with Santa Cruz, &c., 39 et seq.,
Army, the Spanish, its disorganised state, 165, 318—cruelties during it and the

former one, 48 et seq.
Arragon, political feeling in, 168. Carlists, the, in Catalonia, 165.
Asturias, the Prince of, his childhood, 77. Carlos, Don, the first, 316—his alleged
Athena, Phidias's statue of, in the Par. pusillanimity, 172.
thenon, 688 et seq. pass.

AUTUMN, by W. W. S., 502.

birth and parentage, ib.-education and
Bad temper, what constitutes it, 566. early life, 306 -- marriage, ib. - views
Baldrich, General, movements, &c., against on Spain, 307 et seq.

-an interview
Savalls, 169, 170, 171.

with him, 309—the war in his favour,
Banks and banking, definition of, 93 et 318-proclamations, &c., 319-notices

of, 52—his disappearance after the Con.
Banks of Newfoundland, the, 54.

vention, 171 et seq.
Barcelona, the republic proclaimed in, Carlyle's life of Schiller, 187, 196, 197.

172—its disorganised state, 173. Castelfidardo, the overthrow of the Pa-
Basque provinces, political feeling in, 168. pal troops at, 167.
Belle Isle, Newfoundland, 70.

Castello, the Carlist leader, 169.
Berga, taken by Savalls, 174.

Catalonia, the Carlists in, 165-political
Berry, Miss, as an example of old age, 90. feeling in, 168—the Carlist rising, 169
Birmingham League, the, and the educa.
tion question, 630 et seq. pass.

CEREMONIAL, 667—as distinguished from
Births, proportion of, to marriages, in etiquette, 669 — its origin, 673-at-
France, 26, 30.

tempts to fix precedence, 674-mari-
Bishop's Rock lighthouse, 210.

time, 681.
Black Legion, the Carlist, 46.

Bordeaux, the Pacte de, 485.

Botallick Cliff, the, 217—the mine, ib. Charles II. of Spain, his will, &c., 314.

Bourbons, the, their overthrow in Spain, ESCAPE, by one of his companions, 408.

Childhood, 77—that of princes, ib. et seq.
Bright, Mr, his answer to the Staleybridge -of the lowest class, 79 et seq.-and
republicans, 503.

among the middle class, 80.
Bryher Isle, 210.

Children in Italian and English design,
Buckle's Miscellaneous works, 382.

Building, passion for, in Vienna, 447. Church of England, educational efforts of,
Burgundy, the Duke of, his childhood, 78. 629.
Cabrera, the Carlist leader, his final over. Cod-fisheries of Newfoundland, the, 69–
throw, 166.

preparation of the fish, 70.

et seq.

et seq.

et seq.

183 et seq.

Code Napoleon, the, its provisions re- FOUR AGES,' THE, 75—Childhood, 77—
garding marriage, 24.

Youth, 80–Middle Age, 87–Old Age,
Coleridge, Sara, the Memoirs and Letters 89.
of, 368.

Colvin's Children in Italian and English 485—difficulties with, regarding New-
design, 599.

foundland, 58 et seq.-review of the
Communists, their conduct and objects in conduct and policy of Thiers, and the
rejecting the republic, 485.

circumstances which led to his fall,
CONSERVATIVE PARTY, THE, AND NA- 484-state etiquette in, 671.

Fransech, a Carlist leader, 169.
Contreras, General, in Barcelona, 173– FRENCH HOME Life, No. VIII., Mar-
measures against the Carlists, 174.

riage, 23.
Copper-mines in Newfoundland, 72. Gaminde, General, appointed to command
Cornish language, the, its extinction, 214. against the Carlists, 171—character and
Cornish tin-mine, descent of a, 218. operations, 172-charges against him,
Cornwall, South-west, 213—characteris- and his dismissal, 173.
tics of the population, 214.

German poetry, influence of Goethe and
Court etiquette, form of, 673.

Schiller on, 183.
Cromlehs in Cornwall, the, 221.

Germany, proportion of births in, 30.
De MORTUIS, by H. K., 618.

Gilbert, Sir Humphrey, his attempt to
Diplomatic cereinonial, 676 et seq.

colonise Newfoundland, 53.

Gladstone, Mr, his present position, 509
Don Carlos, Schiller's tragedy of, 195.
Dornbach, sketch of, 457.

Gladstone Ministry, the, review of their
Douro, wreck of the, 210.

present position 244 et seq. - their
Dover election, the result of, 517.

failure to reduce expenditure, 505.
DRAGGING OUT A WRETCHED EXISTENCE, Goethe, relations between, and Schiller,

Ducros, M., Prefect of Lyons, 493.. Goiriena, a Carlist chief, 45.
Dumas, ALEXANDRE, 111-contrast be. Good nature, change in the meaning of,

tween the father and the son, ib.-gene- 564.
ral character of his works, 112_his GREAT POETS, A CENTURY OF, No. IX.,
parentage and early life, 115—his Trois SCHILLER, 183.
Mousquetaires' and 'Monte Christo,' 116 Grote, George, the Life of, 376.
-the continuation of the former, 123 H. K.,: The Sparrows of the Temple, by,
- Monte Christo,' 125—other works, 363—De Mortuis, by, 618.

Haliburton, R. G., the North, by, 241.
EDGAR WAYNE's ESCAPE, I. 459—II. Harbour Grace, Newfoundland, 70.
465—III. 471-IV. 478.

Harte, Bret, his picture of childhood, 79.
Education Act of 1870, the, 627, 628. Haweis's Music and Morals, 609.
Education question, position and conduct Hernialde, Carlist village of, 39.

of the Ministry on the, 627 et seq. Hidalgo, General, defeated by Savalls,


Hill, Colonel, governor of Newfoundland,
England, imprudent marriages in, 23— 58.

proportion of marriages to population, Houghton, Lord, Monographs by, 388.
25—and of births, 30-determination How John was DRILLED, 265.
of precedence in, 672.

Hugh Town, the capital of the Scilly
English Art, children as represented in, Isles, 211.

Ictinus, one of the architects of the Par.
Etiquette, state, its history, &c., 669. thenon, 687.
EVENING IN SUMMER-DOUBT, 623. Infant princes, the lives of, 77 et seq.
Expenditure, the, under the Gladstone INTERNATIONAL VANITIES, No. I., Cere-
Ministry, 505.

monial, 667.
Ferdinand VII., his transference of the Ireland, proportion of marriages to popu-

crown of Spain, 313—Carlist conspiracy lation in, 25.
against, 165.

Irish, the, in Newfoundland, 57.
Fiesko, Schiller's tragedy of, 191, 192. Isabella, Queen, her overthrow, and those
Finances, the, under the Gladstone Minis- who effected it, 49, 307 et seq.
try, 505.

Italian Art, children as represented in,
Fisheries of Newfoundland, treaties, &c., 599.
regarding them, 59.

Johnson, Dr, as an illustration of temper,
Fitzgerald, Percy, his life of Alex. Dumas, 570.


128 et seq.


Juan de Bourbon, Don, the father of Milton and Shakespeare, contrast be.
Don Carlos, 305.

tween, 184.
Julius II., attempt to fix precedence by, Mines and minerals of Newfoundland,

Junius on ceremonial, 668.

Mining in Cornwall, 218, 219.
Kabale und Liebe, Schiller's drama of, Ministry, the, review of their position,
192, 193.

244 et seq.--their position on the edu-
Kalanis, the Greek sculptor, 704.

cation question, 627 et seq.
Kist-vaens in Cornwall, 221.

MISSING Bills, THE, an unsolved mys-
Kolotes, the Greek sculptor, 704.

tery, 580.
Körner, friendship between Schiller and, Monarchists, their views and policy in

France, 496.
La Manche, lead-mine at, 72.

Monte Christo, publication of, 116, 125.
Lamoricière, General, 166 ct seq. his MORNING IN SPRING-LOVE, 621.

overthrow at Castelfidardo, 167. Murray, Mr, Geological Survey of New-
Land's End, the, 216 et seq.

foundland by, 71, 72.
Lead-mines in Newfoundland, 72. Music and Morals,' review of, 609.
Legion Negra, Santa Cruz's force called MY ACTIVE SUBALTERN, 321.
the, 46.

Myron, the Greek sculptor, 703,
Legitimists, the, their views and pros- Napoleon III., his conduct to Lamori.
pects in France, 497.

cière, 167.
Lengeveld, Mademoiselle von, marriage NATIONAL EDUCATION, THE LIBERAL
of Schiller to, 195.



ridge,' 368 — Life of George Grote,"
Lizaraga, the Carlist leader, 178.

376 – Buckle's Miscellaneous Works,
Long-Ships Lighthouse, the, 209.

382— Monographs,' by Lord Hough-
Lowe, Mr, his speech at Sheffield, 506– ton, 388-596-Colvin's Children in

his invitation to Nottingham, 627. Italian and English Design,' 599 —
Luise Millerin, Schiller's drama of, 193. Pater's History of the Renaissance,
Lytton, Lord, on the age of murderers, 604 — Haweis's Music and Morals,

609 — Alcestis,' 613—'Sketches and
Macdonald of Borrodale, 410. -

Macdonald, John, narrative of Prince NEWFOUNDLAND, 53—its first colonisa.
Charlie's escape, by, 408.

tion, ib.- ignorance regarding it, ib.
Macdonalds of Loch Shiel, the, 408.

54—the Banks, 54—first view of it, ib.
Macmahon, Marshal, his elevation to - landing in it, 55—the capital, 56%

the Presidency, 493—character of his the population, ib. et seq.-the Irish, 57
Government, ib.

-society in St John's, 58–difficulties
Maid of Orleans, Schiller's, 202.

with France regarding it, ib.- the fish-
Margaret, the Princess, wife of Don ery rights, &c., 59— uncertainties as to
Carlos, 52, 306.

these, rights to land, &c., 60—increased
Maria Beatrix, Doña, mother of Don steam communication, 61-as a tele.
Carlos, 305.

graphic centre, ib. — measures of the
Maria Theresa, Princess of Beira, 306. Government regarding this ib.-proba-
Maritime ceremonial, 681 et seq.

bilities of confederation with Canada,
MARRIAGE in France, 23-some char. 63 — proposed reopening of steam

acteristics of it in England, and con- route by, ib.—the interior, and its
trasts in France, ib.-enactments re- suitability for a railroad, 64-proposed
garding it in the Code Napoleon, 24- adjustment of the French difficulty, ib.
statistics regarding it, 25—proportion of -the seal-fishery, &c., 65 — the cod.
births to murriages, 26, 30—its general fishing, 69—its mineral wealth, 71 –
moral results, 26 et seq

. - proportion of wild animals, &c., 72.
unhappy marriages, 29 - absence of Newman, Dr, on youth, 85.
intellectual influence and sympathies, New quay, Cornwall, 219 et seq.
34 et seq.-its relations to religion, 36. Nonconformist schools, the, 629.
Mataro, captured by Savalls, 174. Nonconformists, the, and the education
Mermaid, ancient account of one, 53. question, 630 et seq. pass.
Middle age, its characteristics, &c., 87. NORTH, THE, THE LAND OF LOVE AND
Mill, John Stuart, Stephen's answer to, Song, 241.

Old age, its characteristics, &c., 89.

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Ollo, a Carlist leader, 45.

Salic law, the, not the law of Spain, 313.
Orleanists, the, their views and prospects Saluting at sea, regulations regarding,
in France, 497.

Orosquieta, the Carlist defeat at, 41, 43. Sampson Isle, 210.
Pæoneos, the Greek sculptor, 704. SANTA CRUZ, THE CURÉ, AND THE CAR-
PARISIANS, THE, Book VIII., 1-Book LIST WAR, 39-attempt to arrest him,

IX., 131- Book X., 283— Book XI., ib.-his previous career, 40—as agent
391-the same continued, 519- Book of the Carlists, 41-capture and escape,
XII., 643.

42—again captured, 43—and again
Parthenon, the sculptures of, who de. escapes, 44 - again in arms, 45—
signed, &c., them ? 686 et seq.

equipment, &c., of his troops, 46—his
Pater's 'History of the Renaissance,' 604. personal appearance, ib.-shooting of a
Peninnis Head, the cliffs at, 211.

young woman by him, and his defence
Penzance, the town of, 207.

of it, 47—cruelties on both sides, 48—
PHIDIAS, AND THE ELGIN MARBLES, 686 his insubordination, &c., 179 – con-

-sketch of his life, and the works demned by court-martial, and his es-
assigned to him, 690 et seq.

cape, 180-arrested, 182, note.
Philip III. of Spain, circumstances of the SAVALLS AND THE CARLISTS IN CATALO.
death of, 671.

NIA, 165.
Philip of Burgundy, the origin of eti. Savalls, Francisco, his parentage and
quette ascribed to, 670.

early life, 165—in the Papal service,
Pilchard-fishing off Cornwall, 213.

166 et seq.-returns to Spain as Carlist
Plutarch, his statements regarding Phi. leader, 168—his successes, 169 — his
dias and the Parthenon, 687.

escape at Puigcerda, 170-arrival of
Poems by W. W. S., Morning in Spring, Don Alfonso, 171 — captures Ripoll,

Love, 621-Evening in Summer, Doubt, 173—and Berga, 174-alleged cruelties

623– Twilight in Winter, Despair, 625. there, ib.-repulsed at Puigcerda, ib.
Polycleitus, the sculptor, and his works, -captures Matazo, ib.—and Arenys
703. "...

del Mar, 175—his character, ib.-dis-
Population, small increase of, in France, sensions, &c., among his opponents, 176

-as a military leader, 177—mainten-
Porths of Cornwall, the, 220.

ance of the war by, after the conven-
Portugal Cove, Newfoundland, 69.

tion of Amorovieta, 45.
Praxias, the Greek sculptor, 704.

Precedence of states, attempts to fix it, relations between him and Goethe, ib.

et seq.- parentage and early life, 187-
Puigcerda, danger and escape of Savalls Carlyle's life of him, ib.- at the Karls.

schule, 188 — the Robbers, ib. — his
Quidi Vidi, Newfoundland, 70, 71.

flight to Mannheim, 190—Fiesko, 191
RAILWAY JUNCTION, A; or the Romance -friendship with the Von Wolzogens,
of Ladybank, 419.

192—drama of Kabale und Liebe, 193
RECESS, SAYINGS AND DOINGS OF THE, 503. -settled at Mannheim, ib.—removes.
Religion, relations of, to married life in to Dresden, 194—Don Carlos, 195—
France, 36.

Professor at Jena, ib.-marriage, ib.-
REPUBLIC OR MONARCHY IN FRANCE, 485. historical and other works, 196—Wal.
Reus, captured by the Carlists, 169. lenstein, 197—the Maid of Orleans,
Ripoll, captured by the Carlists, 173. 202—other works, 203— his later life,
Robbers, the, Schiller's drama of,188 et seq. 205.

Schools, the voluntary, 629.
Romanism, its peculiarities in Newfound. SCILLY ISLES, THE, AND SOUTH-WEST
land, 57.

CORNWALL, chap. I., from Penzance
Royal honours," what, 675 et seq. to Scilly, 207 — chap. II., South-West
Runnel Stone, the, off the coast of Corn. Cornwali, 213—dangers of the passage
wall, 209.

to, 208—their appearance, 210.
St Agnes’ Isle, 210.

Seal-fishery of Newfoundland, the, 65.
St Finian's Isle, 408.

Seal-oil, preparation of, 68.
St George's Bay, Newfoundland, 64. Serrano, convention with the Carlists
St John's, Newfoundland, harbour and concluded by, 43.

town of, 55 et seq.--aspect of the town, Seven Stones Lightship, the, 209.

Shakespeare and Milton, contrast between,
St Martin's Isle, 210.

St Mary's Isle, 210, 211.

Sheffield, Mr Lowe's speech at, 506.
St Piran's Church, Cornwall, 221, Shiel, Loch, 408.

673 et seq.

at, 170.

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