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tical changes, 84-created Earl Ross Empire, British, the, abroad, 459.
lyn, ib.-general character, 85-retires English Historical Society, the, 309. See
to Windsor, 86-death, ib.-mode of Antiquarian Publications.
living, 87_Lord Erskine, ib.-his early Erskine, James, Lord Grange, and his
poverty, 88 — his success, 89 — Lord wife, 96.
Eldon, 90-caricatures of, 91-scheme Erskine, Lord, 87. See Campbell.
for separating the judicial and political | Eyck, J. Van, picture by, 394
functions of the chancellor, 92-recep-
tion of the work, 93—its general arrange-
ment and construction, ib.-Lord Mac-
clesfield, note 594.
Ferrara, occupation of, 259.
Camden Society, 314.
Field, Rev. J., 175. See Prison.'
Capital, 206. See Currency.
Flocon, F., account of, 580.
Castlemaine, Lord, impeachment of, 304. Fox, letter of to Lord Loughborough, 80.
Chancellors, 39. See Campbell,
Frederick II., the last years of, l-
Clayton, William, Esq., who, 98 and n. the works of, ib.-Dr. Preuss' edition,
ib.-activity of the King, 2-routine of
Conservative party, course to be adopted business, ib.-dinner-hour, 4-his post-
scripts, 5-bad spelling, 6 - descrip-
Crémieux, position of, 579.
tion of by Voltaire, 7—his health, ib.
Croker, Right Hon. J. W., 501, See Her his Queen, ib.—his household, 8-the
Land-Rath and the locusts, 9-par-
Currency, the present state of the, practi tiality for dogs, ib. – his horses, 10
cally considered, 206-accumulations -his economy, ib.-passion for build-
of capital, ib.—capital in England, ing, 11- bis correspondence, 12 -
207- of the manufacturer, 208_the with Pollnitz, ib. — with Voltaire, 13
mercantile class, 209 — accumulation - conversation of, 14 - religion, 15
arising from cultivation of land, 210 - his character as a statesman and
decennial recurrence of a crisis, 211 warrior, 16 — discipline of his army,
the causes traced, ib.--consols, 213— 17—his great activity of mind, 18
necessity for enterprise, 214-modes of -account of one of his Ministers'
investment, ib.—the late railway mania, reviews,' 19 — his despotism, 21 —
ib.-reason for the scarcity of money, Silesia, 22 — taxation, 23 – duties
216-interest of money, 217—the credit on coffee, 24-lotteries, 25—la Régie
system, 219-one-pound notes, 221– system, ib.—state of the peasants, 26–
the publicity system, ib.—the parlia restriction of trade, ib. corn-laws, 27
mentary inquiry, 222—Sir R. Peel, universities and schools, ib. -
223—-on fluctuations, 224-proposed churches, 28-misapplication of scrip-
expedients, 226 — a panic, 228—the ture, ib. — Jewish poll-tax, ib. - the
law of 1844, the Bank, and the minis press, 29—personal libels, ib. — Vol.
ters, 229—defence of the bill in parlia taire's • Vie Privée,' ib.-caricatures,
30—administration of justice, iba-
Cuba, notes on, 153, 168—insurrection Arnold the miller, 31—foreign policy,
32-conduct to physicians, 33-Dr.
Cuvier, 125. See Broderip.
Zimmermann, 34—the King's appetite,
ib. — his last ride, 35 — letter to the
Duchess of Brunswick, 36 — the last
D'Azeglio, Marchese, 231. See Italy.
dinner, ib.—his death, 37-compared
to Gustavus Adolphus, ib.
Decker, R., 1. See Frederick II.
French Revolution of 1848, the, 541–
Devon, Earl, letter of, to the Ministers of
Religion, 271. See Ministerial Mea-
anticipations of, ib.—the real object
of the Reform Banquet, 542—state
Dodo, the, 123 n.
of parties in France, ib. — the army,
Duncan, W, 160. See Slave Trade,
544—the National Guard, ib.-state
Dupont de l'Eure, 576.
of the ministry, 545 — un popularity
of Guizot, ib. — false position of the
King, 547-circumstances tending to
weaken his position, 549— his per-
Eastlake, C. L., 390. See Painting. sonal courage, 550 — progress of the
Eldon, Lord, 90. See Campbell.
reform question, ib. — the basis of
Estimates, Army and Ordnance.
the elective franchise, 551—the pro-
posed reform, 552—its rejection by the
ministry, ib.--conduct of the opposi-
tion, ib.—the proposed banquet, 553—
concession of its leaders to the govern.
ment, 534-awkward position of 0.
Barrot, 555 — progress of the move-
ment, 557 – impeachment of minis-
ters by Barrot, ib.--conduct of the
National Guard, 558-interview of the
King and Guizot, ib.—Molé intrusted
with formation of new Cabinet, 559—
affray at the Hotel of Foreign Affairs,
ib.- funeral procession, 560—suppres-
sion of facts by the press, 561-orderly
conduct of the mob, and reasons for
their moderation, ib.-resignation of
Molé, 562—appointment of Bugeaud
to the military command, ib.—and of
Thiers and Barrot to the ministry, 563
-abdication and flight of the King,
564-curious parallel with the revolu-
tion of 1792, 565
- progress of the
fugitives, 566—their arrival and posi-
tion in England, 567—course of events
in Paris, 568—the abdication in favour
of the Count de Paris, 569— scene at
the Chamber of Deputies, ib.—the
provisional government, 572/account
of its manufacture, 573—appointment
of Etienne Arago to the post-office, 574
—first meeting of the provisional go-
vernment, 575—character and position
of its members, 576-Louis Blanc and
bis • Histoire de Dix Ans,' 580—the de-
thronement of the bourgeoisie, 582-
proceedings of the government, 583-
works in the Champ de Mars, 585–
curious coincidence, ib.-respect paid
to liberty and property, ib.-circular
of the government, 587—its probable
fate, 588— claims to the throne, 589
-state of Europe, 592—of England,
Fry, Elizabeth, memoirs of, 109 — her
special vocation, ib. — her parentage,
111 first direction of her juvenile
thoughts, ib.-Quakerism, ib.-state of
Newgate, 112_ingratitude of servants,
114 — association for improvement of
prisoners in Newgate, 114 - state of
female prisoners, 115-journey to Scot-
land, 117 lunatic asylums, ib.
coast guard, 118.
HB., caricatures of Lord Eldon by, 92.
Halliwell, Mr., 316.
Hamilton, J., letter of, on Poor Law and
Labour-Rate, 261. See Ministerial
Hendrie, R., 397. See Painting.
Hervey, Lord, letter of, descriptive of the
court of George II. at Hampton Court,
• Memoirs of the Reign of
George II.' by, edited by the Right
Hon. J.W.Croker, 501-Lord Hervey's
early career, 504-marriage with Miss
Lepell, 505—is made Vice-Chamber-
lain, ib.-Lady Hervey, 506--satires on
Lord Hervey by Pope, 508—his influ-
ence and position at Court, 509—the
Princess Caroline's attachment for,
510-Pope's portrait of, 512—want of
impartiality in the memoirs, 514--his
want of goodnature, 515--character of
the Queen, 516—of George II., 518-
their tête-à-têtes, 519-defeat of Wal-
pole's Excise Bill, 520-marriage of
the Princess Anne, 521 -cause of ha-
tred between Lord Hervey and the
Prince of Wales,522—state of relations
between the Prince and bis family,
524—the Countess of Suffolk, 525–
the King visits Hanover, 527-becomes
attached to Madame Walmoden, ib.
Lady Suffolk's marriage, 528—Wal-
pole's position, ib.-his rough manners,
530-Lady Deloraine, ib.—the King
revisits Hanover, 531-correspondence
respecting Madame Walmoden, 532
illness of the Queen, 533—the King's
grief, 534 — last interview between
them, 535—her death, 536—Walpole's
advice to the King, 537—arrival of
Madame Walmoden, 538 Hervey
Privy Seal, ib.—his death, ib.-scho-
larship of, ib._description of Chester-
Hill, M. D., Esq., on prison discipline,
George II., 501. See Hervey.
Glasgow, rise and progress of, 374.
Gouache, Citizen, proceedings of, 585.
Guizot, 545. See French Revolution.
Insanity, statistics of, 188.
Ireland, 266. See Ministerial Measures.
Italy, the present movement in, by the
Marchese Massimo d'Azeglio, 231 —
chief complaint against his essay, 232
the Austrian government, ib. — the
feeling of the people, 233—the Papal
government, 234 — Pope Pius IX.,
235—his reforms, ib. general out-
line of the state of Italy and the
popedom, 236—proceedings of Murat,
ib.—restoration of the popedom, 238–
Consalvi, 237 — his administration,
ib.-death of Pius VII., 240-choice
of successor, ib.-Leo XII., 241--Pius
VIII., 212_funeral of the Pope, 243-
election of a successor, ib.-Gregory
XVI., 244—revolt of Ancona, 245–
intervention of Austria, 246— timidity
and weakness of the Pope, 247—Pius
IX., 248—liberty of the press,
the Roman government, 249-patri-
mony of St. Peter, ib. n.-power and
government of the Pope, 250—citizens
of Rome, 251—the middle classes, 252
-lay administration, ib. - ambitious
policy of the Romish church, 253–
disturbed state of Italy, 254-Austrian
territories, 255-Milan, ib.-contrast
of French and Austrian government,
257—conduct and unpopularity of the
Germans, 218–occupation of Ferrara,
259—English intervention, 260.
Jews, restrictions on the, in Prussia, 28.
King, Lord Chancellor, 41, 50-extract
from his • Diary,' 59.
Mackay, characters of the Court of Queen
Anne by, 101.
Mahon, Major, murder of, 284.
Marie, M., position of, 579.
Marrast, some account of, 580.
Milan, state of, 255.
Military Establishment, our, 453 — the
point at which England ought to aim
in the arrangement of, 454-her vul.
nerable points, 455—ber navy, ib.-
difference of organization in British and
foreign armies, ib.—inconvenience of
our system, 456-strength of army in
England, 458—-time required for train-
ing soldiers, ib. - artillery arrange-
ments, 459—the British Empire abroad,
ib.—how garrisoned, 460—deficiency
of artillery-men, ib. — the dockyard
establishment, 461-strength of the ar-
tillery corps, 462_deficiency of equip-
ments, 465_education of the artillery-
man, 466--the Canada station, 468–
artillery horses, 469—other stations, ib.
-fatigue duty, 470—amount of force
required, 471-alterations suggested, ib.
--the Ordnance Board, 478_our mili-
tia reserve, 482—the Dutch system, ib.
Ministerial Measures, 261-feebleness of
the government, ib.—suspension of the
Bank Charter Act, 262—commercial
distress, 264— Ireland, 266—Landlord
and Tenant Bill, 267–Irish character,
269—influence of priests, ib.—pride of
birth, 270—Earl of Devon's letter
-ministers responsible for the disturbed
state of Ireland, 272—the Arms Bill,
273–conduct of the Irish members,
276—tenant right, 278 — subletting,
282-the 40s. franchise, ib.-murder
of Mr. Roe, 284-of Major Mahon, ib.
- altar denunciations, 285 — teuant-
right meeting at Cashel, 289—Arch-
deacon Laffan, 290—Dr. Ryan, 292
-insult to the established church, 293
-pretensions of the Romish priesthood,
296—dependency of ministers on the
radical and sectarian parties, 297--
rejected warnings, 298–-hostility to
wards the church, 300--diplomatic re-
lations with Rome, 302–Lord Castle-
maine's impeachment, 304 — Lord
Minto's mission, 305-endowment of
the Irish priests, 306.
Montholon, Count, “History of the Cap-
tivity of Napoleon at St. Helena' by,
483—some account of M. Montholon,
ib.—becomes Napoleon's amanuensis,
484 — Sir H. Lowe's conduct, 485 —
forthcoming publication of his papers
by Sir H. Nicolas, 486-character of
the Count by O'Meara, 488—instances
Labouring classes, 142.. See Lodging.
Laird, expedition of, up the Niger, 157.
Lamartine, character of, 576–prophecy
of the revolution by, 577.
Layamon's Brut, 3:25.
Lodging-houses, 142—situation of, 144-
their condition and inmates, 146—the
system at Brighton, 147—the remedy,
ib. — model-houses of the Labourers'
Friend's Society, 148—allurements of-
fered, ib. - Christmas dinner de-
scribed, 119 the house in George
Street, 150-profits of proprietors, 151
-houses of the City Mission, ib.-the
Loughborough, Lord, 67. See Campbell.
Louis XVI., escape of, in 1792, 565.
Louis Philippe, 541. See French Revo-
Lowe, Sir Hudson, 485. See Montholon.
Macclesfield, Lord Chancellor, 41, 51;
and see n. 594.
of misrepresentation, 489—the Count's
wish to leave the island, 495 — bis
duplicity, 496 — the only important
statement in the work, 500-plans for
Buonaparte's escape, 501.
Murat, 236. See Italy.
M‘William, J. O., “ History of the Expe-
dition to the Niger,' 153, 158.
Napoleon, 483. See Montholon,
Newgate, 112. See Fry.
Prison discipline, by Rev. John Field,
175--Reports of the Commissioners for
Pentonville, ib.-principal object of
punishment, ib.—increase of the greater
crimes, 178-object of the jurist, 16.-
of the moralist, 179—Paley on the se-
parate system, ib.--Mr. Field's account
of the old system, 180--Howard's prin-
ciples, ib.—the Pennsylvanian system,
ib.—the solitary system, 181-model
prison at Pentonville, 182—its effects,
184-comparative statistics of insanity,
188—of mortality amongst prisoners
and soldiers, 190—'diet, 191 — speci-
mens of activity of mind in the pri-
soners, 192-their removal, 193—the
exile system, 194~-difference of beha-
viour in Millbank and Pentonville
men, 195—Dr. Robertson's account,
196—letters from convicts, ib.-state
of the colony at Melbourne, 200-ex-
pense of reformation, 202— treatment
of convicts, 203-abolition of transport-
ation, ib.—the consequences to be an-
ticipated, 204 – M. Bonneville on
Roe, Mr., murder of, 284.
Rome, our diplomatic relations with,
Roxburghe Club, the, 309. See Anti-
Painting, Mr. Eastlake on the history of,
390-secrets of early masters, 391–
what and how obtained, 392—picture
by Johannes van Eyck in the National
Gallery, 391-bis discoveries, ib.-ma-
terials used in painting, 395—walnut.
oil, 396—linseed-oil, ib.-early trea•
tises, ib.--Hendrie's translation of Theo-
philus, 397—Spanish gold, 400-em-
ployment of oil, 402-epitaplı of Hu-
bert van Eyck, 405 — varnish, 406
---sandarach, 407-purified oil, 410--
paintings on panel, 412_light and
sbade, 414-brown shadow, 416-dif-
ference in system of shadow between the
Flemish and Italian schools, 418-dig-
tinct systems of colourists, 421--on
Paley on prisons, 179.
Paris, the Count of, bis claims to the
throne of France, 589.
Peel, Sir R., 203, 226. See Currency.
Pentonville, 175. See Prison.
Phillips, Sir T., liberality of, 313 n.
Pius IX., Pope, 248. See Italy.
Poets, the zenith of, 427-styles of, 434.
Poltron, origin of the word, 17.
Pont, Timothy, 343.
Pope, satires on Lord Hervey, by, 508.
Preuss, J. D. E., 1. See Frederick II.
Princess, not the old style for daughters
of the English royal family, 510n.
Princess, The, a medley, 427. See Tenny-
Sardinia, King of, former vacillations of,
Scot, Sir John, of Scotstarvet, 344,
Scotland, statistical accounts of, 342—
study of topography in, ib.— Timothy
Pont, 343—Sir John Scot, 344-Gor-
don of Straloch, 346—Sir R. Sibbald,
318—Mac Farlan, ib.—other topogra-
phical works, 349—Tucker's general
account of the country, 351-David
Loch's essays, 352—society in Paisley,
353-Sir J. Sinclair's Statistical Ac-
count, 351-his plan, 355—his self-
estimation, ib.—the New Statistical,
356—comparison of the works, 357
the Spalding club, 358-St. Ninian,
359–St. Michael, 360—etymologies,
362 — the templars and monks of
Kelso, 365— Aberdeen, 366—omissions
and blunders, ib.-state of Scotland at
the beginning of the last century, 367
-progress of improvement, 368-John
Earl of Loudon, ib.-account of old
Highland life, 370 — change in the
modes of living at Edinburgh, 373—
stage-coaches to London, ib.—general ley, by, 427-poetical development
comparison between the years 1763 and generally, ib.-love poems, 430-Mil-
1783, ib.-rise of Glasgow, 374-ob ton, 434-Crabbe, ib.-defects of the
servance of the sabbath, 378 — joint • Medley,' 447-perversion of words,
stock companies, 379-improvement in 449—elaborate exaggeration, &c. &c.,
society, ib.harvest of 1783, 381– ib.-beauties, 451-specimens of the
manufacture of kelp, 383—the potato,
ib.-destitution of the people, 384– Thackeray, W.M., bis ‘Irish Tour' men-
employment of the able-bodied, 387– tioned, 164–sketch of Dr. M‘Hale's
population of, 388—petty tyranny of pretensions, by, 296.
sporting noblemen, 389.
Thiers, M., 563. See French Revolution,
Sierra Leone, establishment of colony of, Thompson, Mrs.,'Memoirs of Viscounters
Sundon,' by, 94 — plan of the work,
Silesia, prosperity of, under Frederick II., ib., 95 n. —
Lady Grange and Mrs.
Clayton, 95—Bishop Burnet and the
Sinclair, Sir John, 342, 354. See Scot introduction of the beaver to England,
96-Archbishop Wake and Echard,
Slave-Trade, the, 153–interference of Eng ib.--chapter on Dean Berkeley, 97-
land, ib. increased mortality of the notice of Lady Sundon, ib.,her pa-
slaves, 154-Sierra Leone, ib.- its con rentage and family, 98 and 1. her
dition, 155–Laird's expedition up the title and appointment, ib. - blunders
Niger,157—Mr. Buxton's new remedy,' and absurdities of the work, 99-
157–departure of his expedition, 1584 104–Lady Sundon's influence, ib.-
sickness, 159—arrival at its destination, flattery of her correspondents, 105–
ib.-Mr. Duncan's account, 160_the letters from Lord Hervey, ib.—inaccu-
treaty with the king of Iddah, ib.-his racy respecting Lady Pomfret, 106–.
son, 161-state of the expedition, 162– Bishop Clayton, 107 — Dr. Alured
return to Sierra Leone, 163--apology Clarke, 107_Stephen Duck, 108.
of the Friends of the African, ib. Thurlow, 60. See Campbell.
Lord Metcalfe on the state of the popu Turkey, the, 164. See Broderip.
lation in Jamaica, 165—difficulties of Tuscany, 231. See Italy.
the colonists, ib.—Cuba, 168 hours of
labour, 171-the bloodhound, 172—
insurrection in Cuba, ib.-demand for
machinery, 173–present state of the
Voltaire, 7. See Frederick II.
Societies, Antiquarian, 309. See Anti-
Somers, Lord Chancellor, 41-49, 56.
Spalding Club, the, 358.
Walpole, Horace, his account of Lady
Stanhope, Lady Hester, prophecy of re-
Sundon, 103 — supposed parentage of,
specting Lamartine, 576.
504. See Hervey.
St. John, Percy, the French Revolution
Walpole, Sir R., 520. See Hervey.
William III., conduct of, to his Queen,
Sundon, Lady, Memoirs of, 94. See
15 , $9.
Surtees Society, the, 314.
Zoological Recreations, 119, See Brode
Taylor, Henry, Notes on Life, by, 427.
Tennyson, Alfred— The Princess, a med.
Society, state of, 120 n.
END OF THE EIGHTY-SECOND VOLUME.
London : Printed by WILLIAM Clowes and Sons, Stamford Street,