Page images
PDF
EPUB

C.

Cadell, Colonel T., 266.
Camden, 166.

Cameron, Commander A. L. P., 65, 416.
Canada, the Kekip-Sesoators, or an-

cient sacrificial stone of the north-
west tribes of, 161.-See Kekip.
Sesoators.

Carnac, quadrilateral constructions
near, 170

Carter, R. Brudenell, hints on vision-
testing, 121.

185.

Chalmers, G., 456.

Character of school children, experi-
ments in testing the, 338; per-
ception, 339; orderliness, 340;
colour-substitution of feeling for
thinking, 341; imagination, 342;
examples, 344; discussion, 350.
Children, experiments in testing the
character of, 338.-See Character.
Chokitapia or Blackfeet Indians, on
the astronomical customs and re-
ligious ideas of the, 301.
Clarke, C. F., 336.

Clarke, Hyde, 102, 159, 285.
Cleland, Professor, 462.

Cohen, Dr. A., 31.

Collet, the Abbé, 477.

Conder, Captain C. R., 476.
Crocker, W. M., 423, 424.

Crombie, J. W., history of the game
of hop-scotch, 403.

- 336.

Cumberland, on three stone circles in,
471. See Stone.
Cunningham, Dr., 149.

Duncombe, Hon. Cecil, 114.
Dunraven, Earl of, 461.
Dusseau, 34.

Dymond, C. W., 472, 475.

E.

Eden, Richard, 231.
Edwards, T. H., 336.
Eliot, George, 39.
Eskimo dialects, 239.

Evans, Dr. J., 185, 186, 460.
Exhibitions: composite photographs

of Jews, 16; ethnological objects
from the Akkas, 139; photographs
of natives of Algeria-portrait of
King Tawhiao-tattooed head of a
Maori-worked jade hatchet, 185;
family of Lapps-photographs of
Lapps-photographs of Russians,
210; ethnological objects from Poly-
nesia-ethnological specimens from
New Ireland - Australian imple-
ments, 266; Greek dresses and
ornaments-Australian tunduns -
ethnological objects from Tierra del
Fuego-oil painting of an African,
-composite photographs of skulls,
390; photographs of African natives
-photographs of North American
Indians-ethnological objects from
Borneo-photographs of Nicobarese,
423; photographs of North American
Indians-ethnological objects from
Borneo, 424; photographs of Nico-
barese, 427; ancient bronze sword-
palæolithic flint implements, 452.
Eyesight of savage and civilised
people, 127.

[blocks in formation]

G.

Galton, F., on hereditary stature, 246.
35, 38, 45, 51, 53, 55, 56, 62, 101,
120, 130, 246, 284, 336, 350, 353,
354, 358, 388.

Garson, Dr. J. G., on the inhabitants

of Tierra del Fuego, 141-See Tierra;
on the physical characteristics of
the Lapps, 235 See Lapps.

170, 209, 218, 284.
Geographical distribution of mankind,
304. See Mankind.
Gigor, Dr. J., 456.
Goldstein, 34.

Gosselin, H.R.H., 139.
Gough, 166, 168.

Grant, Lieut.-Colonel, J. A., 3.
Greek customs, insular, 391; birth
and childhood, 392; death and
burial, 394; personification of natu al
phenomena, 397; industrial life,
399; agricultural and pastoral life,
400; daily life-appendix, 401;
discussion, 402.

Gray, Sir George, 312.

Güben, Gustav von, 227.
Guppy, H. B., on the physical charac-
ters of the Solomon Islanders, 266.
-See Solomon.

[blocks in formation]

J.

Jacobs, J., on the racial characteristics
of modern Jews, 23-See Jews; the
comparative distribution of Jewish
ability, 351-See Jewish.

61, 338.

Jewish ability, the comparative distri-
bution of, 351; method adopted,
352; Jews of first class ability, 355;
Jews of second class ability, 356;
Jews of third class ability, 357;
Scotchmen, 359; distribution of
Jewish ability, 361; Jewish celebri-
ties, 1785-1885, 366; belles lettres,
368; press-music, 369; stage-
painting and sculpture, 370; history,
371; economics mathematics
astronomy-biology, 372; philology,
373; politics, 374; commerce and
philanthropy travel, 376; illus-
trious Europeans, 377.

[ocr errors]

Jews, notes on the race-types of the, 17.

on the racial characteristics of
modern Jews, 23; estimate of the
number of Jews, 24; vital statistics,
26; anthropometry, 33; height and
girth, 33; craniometry, 34; hair, eyes,
and complexion, 35; colour-blindness
-nose, 37; lips-expression, 38;
historical data, 39; proselytism, 40;
explanation of plates, 53; discussion,
56.

Johnston, H. H., on the people of
Eastern Equatorial Africa, 3.-See
Africa.

[blocks in formation]
[blocks in formation]

Lake-dwellings, the archeological im-
portance of ancient British, 453;
general plan of construction, 458;
remains found, 459; probable Celtic
origin, 461; osseous remains, 462;
object, 463; the British Celts an
offshoot of the founders of the Swiss
lake-dwellings, 466; discussion, 470.
Lapps of Finmark, note on the, 210.
Lapps, the, 213; domain-statistics—

divisions, 213; the Anti family,
214; nomenclature, 215; origin-
affinities, 216; physical characteris-
tics, 218; Lapp and Eskimo-pre-
historic migrations, 221; historic
retrospect, 222; social life — the
reindeer, 224; dog, sledge, and
snowshoes, 226; mental qualities-
domestic life, 227; religion past
and present, 230; language, 232;
prospects, 233; notes, 234.

on the physical characteristics of
the, 235; eyes-skin, 235; hair-
stature-head, 236; face, 237; table
of measurements, 238.

Latham, Dr. R. G., 312, 327, 328.
Lawrence, E., 390.

Lawrence, G. F., 452.

Lawson, Inspector-General, 130.
Legg, G. F., 63.

Legoyt, 35.

Leitner, Dr. G. W., 318.
Lenhossék, 34.

Lepsius, Dr. R., 504.

Lewis, A. L., on the past and present
condition of certain rude stone
monuments in Westmoreland, 165
-See Stone; on three stone circles
in Cumberland, 471.-See Stone.
- 174, 175, 470, 480.
L'Heureux, Jean, ethnological notes
on the astronomical customs and
religious ideas of the Chokitapia or
Blackfeet Indians, Canada, 301; the
Kekip-Sesoators, or ancient sacrificial
stone of the north-west tribes of
Canada, 161.-See Kekip-Sesoaters.

Loeb, Isidore, 40.
Lovaine, Lord, 457.

Lubbock, Sir John, 386, 467.

M.

Mackinlay, J., 456.
MacRitchie, D., 266.
Majer, 34, 35, 38.

Man, E. H., a brief account of the
Nicobar Islanders, 428.-See Nico-
bar.

Man, Miss, 423.

Mankind, on the primary divisions and
geographical distribution of, 304;
the Ethochroi. 305; the Leuco-
chroi, 317; the Mesochroi, 324.
Manouvrier, Dr. L., 147, 149.
Maori race, the origin, physical charac

teristics, and manners and customs
of the, 187; native tradition of the
first Maori migration, 188; origin
of the race, 190; physical charac-
teristics, 193; present condition of
the Maoris, 195; religion, 197; do-
mestic arts, 202; manufactures, 205;
former healthfulness-native phar-
macopoeia, 206; list of New Zealand
tribes-discussion, 208.
McAlpine, James, 417.
Meeting, Annual General, 482.
Meetings, ordinary, 1, 16, 63, 113,
265, 331, 389, 422, 451.
Meldola, Prof. R., 423, 427.

Members, new, 3, 63, 114, 266, 336,
390, 452.

Migrations of the Kurnai ancestors,
409.-See Kurnai.

Miln, James, 170, 174.
Mocatta, F. D., 57, 114.
Mortillet, G. de, 388.
Morton, Dr., 326, 327.
Moseley, Prof. H. N., 266.
Mouat, Dr., 450.

Munro, Dr. R, the archæological
importance of ancient British Lake-
dwellings, and their relation to
analogous remains in Europe, 453.—
See Lake-dwellings.

390.

Murray, A., 312, 325, 326.

N.

Neubauer, Dr. A., notes on the race-
types of the Jews, 17.-See Jews.
40.

Neumann, F. J., 27.

New Ireland, on the natives of, 114;

dress

-

weapons, 117; language,

118; discussion, 120.

New Zealand, the origin, physical
characteristics, and manners and
customs of the Maori race, 187.-
See Maori.

Nicobar islanders, account of the, 428;
Shom Peň, 429; population, 430;
numerals, 435; dialect, 436; physical
characteristics, 440; clothing, 441;
weapon, 442; huts, 443; cooking
vessel, 444; diseases, 445; supple-
ment, 446; discussion, 450.
Nordvi, A. G., 218.
Norman, P., 336.

North, Miss, 266.

Northesk, Earl of, 170, 185.
Northumberland, Duke of, 457.

R.

Raciborski, 39.
Rae, Dr. J., 164..
Rayleigh, Lord, 123.
Read, Carveth, 351.
Read, C, H., 139, 390.
Renan, 39, 41, 42, 43, 44, 45.
Report of Council for 1885, 486.
Report of Treasurer, 482.
Rink, Dr. H., the Eskimo dialects as
serving to determine the relationship
between the Eskimo tribes, 239.
Rivers, Lieut.-General Pitt, 457.
Robert C., Eyesight of savage and
civilised people, 127.

170, 284, 383.
Robertson, Joseph, 456.
Rolleston, Prof., 462, 465.
Rudler, F. W., 187, 470.

[blocks in formation]

S.

Sakais, on the, 285; character, 286;
weapons, &c., 288; religion, 291;
dress, 292; houses-habits of living,
293; song and dance, 295; food,
298;
fruit festival, 299.
Sarawak, the Ranee of, 452.
Scheube, B., 320.
Schimmer, 35.
Schulz, 34.

Sculptured dolmens of the Morbihan,
Brittany, 104; French classification,
105; Tumiac-Petit Mont, 106;
Ile aux Moines-Innis-hir-Gavr
Innis, 107; La table de César-
Mané-er-Hroëg, 108; Mané Lud—
Bé-er-Groah, 109; Pierres Plattes-
Mein Drein, 110; Kercado-Mané
Kérion, 111; implements used, 112;
discussion, 113.

Seidler, C., 266.

Seton-Karr, H. W., 390, 423, 424.
Simpson, Rev. J., 473.
Simpson, Rev. R. J., 157.

Solomon islanders, on the physical
characters of the, 266; stature, 267;
chest-girth-weight, 268; length of
limbs, 269; skull, 273; features-
hair, 277; colour, 279; type, 280;
summary, 281; women, 283; dis-
cussion, 284.

Spencer, Herbert, 382.

Stature, hereditary, regression to-
wards mediocrity in, 246.
Stieda, 34.

[merged small][ocr errors][merged small][merged small][merged small][merged small][merged small][merged small][merged small][merged small][merged small][merged small][merged small][merged small][merged small][merged small][merged small][merged small][merged small][merged small][merged small]

HABRISON AND SONS, PRINTERS IN ORDINARY TO HER MAJESTY, ST. MARTIN'S LANE.

« PreviousContinue »