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bart Town Penitentiary, 443. Summary of
the injurious tendencies of the present system

in relation to the colony in general, 448.
Copyright, notice of Mr. Lowndes's treatise on

the subject of, 284.
Cornaro, Lewis, remarks on his treatise on

Longevity, 94.
Criticism, periodical, strictures on the use and

abuse of, 33.
Curran, illustrative sketch of his forensic abili-

ties, and the important results arising from
their exercise in the cause of freedom, 366.



ALGERIA, 151. Remarks on the policy of the

French expedition against Algiers, with cha-
racteristic notices of the country and its in-

habitants, 151–158.
Anwyl, Kate, fragmentary tale of, 321.
Artesian Springs, 15. Ancient mode of sup-

plying the metropolis with water, 15. Enu-
meration of the various water companies in
London, 17. Impurity of the Thames, and
inefficiency of the practice of filtration, 18.
Superior advantages to be derived from arte.
sian wells, 23. Report of proceedings of a

public meeting held on the subject, 272.
Austria, Social Despotism of, 500. Different

results of despotism in Prussia and Austria,
500. Systematic tyranny practised by the
Austrian government, 501. The Viennese,
503. Extracts from Andryane's “ Memoirs of
a Prisoner of State,” 505.

Darley, Mr. G., review of bis drama entitled

“ Thomas à Becket,” 473.
Despotism in Austria, 500.
Dick, Dr., notice of his work on “ The Sidereal

Heavens,” 479.
Drama, the, observations on the state and pros-

pects of, 108. 263. 283.
Dramatic Versification, essay on the laws of,


Bar, the, historical and illustrative sketch of;

Barrett, Miss Elizabeth, her poem entitled “ A

Night-watch by the Sea,” 297.
Boileau, translation of his 6 First Satire," 427.
Books, New, critical notices of, 84. 179. 276.

375. 475. 564.
Browning, Mr. R., remarks on his poem of

“ Sordello," 476.

Editor's Room, The, 481.

London newspa-
pers and their readers, 481.

The “getting
up” of a morning paper described, 484. Par.
liamentary reporting, 485. Editorial duties,
487. Foreign expresses, 488. Literary no-
tices, 491. Onerous duties of the printer of
a morning paper, 492. Evening papers, 494.
Remarks on the monopoly of the daily press,

Eloquence of the bar and the senate, 127.

256. 366. 509.
Erskine, influence of his eloquence on English

freedom, 256. 366.
Evans, General, critical remarks on his “Me-

moranda of the Contest in Spain,” 183.

Cabrera, the Spanish general, sketch of, 28.
Carlyle, Mr. Thomas, critical notices of his

“ French Revolution,” and “ Chartism,” 71.

Channing, Dr., remarks on the writings of, 375.
Chartism, observations on the principles of, with

reference to Mr. Carlyle's work on the subject,

98. Progress of, 198.
Chatham, Lord, his qualities as an orator, 509.
Childhood, a series of interesting reminiscences

in reference to, 60. 244. 398. 537.
China, War with, 415. The party spirit dis-

played by the Tories in reference to the Chinese
question, 415. Debate on the motion of Sir
James Graham, 416. General merits of the
question discussed, with a narrative of the
events preceding the warlike movements of
the Chinese, 417. Remarks on the anticipated

crisis, 426.
Church and State in Prussia, 385.
Clara Novello, Ode to, 471.
Convict System of Van Diemen's Land, 431.

Unsatisfactory results of the discipline at
present observed; the reformation of the
offender not the end sought to be attained,
432. Female convicts, 438.

Evils arising
from the system of “assignment,” 459. Ho-

Finance, tabular statements illustrative of minis-

terial measures of, 291.
Forster, Mr. J., his “ Statesmen of the Com-

monwealth ” noticed, 185.
Frederic, King of Prussia, his notions of re-

ligious toleration, 385.
Freedom, English, beneficial influence of forensic

and parliamentary eloquence in the mainten-

ance of, 127. 256. 366. 509.
French, the, observations in reference to their

recent Algerine undertaking, 151.
French Revolution, philosophical analysis of

Thomas Carlyle's work on the, 71.

Gleanings of Irish Characteristics, 39. 158.
Grave-yards, notice of Mr. Walker's volume on

the subject of, 95.

Grenada (Duke of ), the Spanish general,

characteristic sketch of, 348.

Hall, Mrs. S. C., critical notice of her novel

entitled “ Marian," 219.
Hints on Dramatic Versification, 461.
Horne, Mr. R. H., critical analysis of his

“ Death of Marlowe,” 109.
Howitt, William, his “ Visits to Remarkable

Places " noticed, 182.
Howitt, Mary, quotation of her poem entitled

“ Household Treasures,” 86.
Hunt, Leigh, review of his “ Legend of Flo-

rence,” with illustrative quotations, 201. His
views respecting dramatic versification, 461.

kind, 332. Tabular statements, showing the
number, &c. of British steamers built from
1814 to 1836, and the traffic in which they
have been engaged, 333. American steam
vessels, 335. Anticipations relative to the
civilisation of Africa through the medium of
steam-navigation, 337. Popular prejudices
against the use of steam vessels, 338. Ab-
stract of the Government Report, showing
the comparative security of navigation by
steam, 339. Suggestions in reference to

Government regulations, 344.
Newspapers, London, character and influence

of, 36. 138, 481.
Northern Europe, Notes of a Tour in, 212.

356. 528. Advantages of travel, 213. Proper
time for commencing a journey to the North,
212. Arrival in Denmark, and political
reflections incident thereto, 213. His Danish
majesty, 217. Copenhagen, 356. Gotten-
burg, 361. Voyage to Stockholm, 529.
Novels, Recent, - comprising reviews of, and

extracts from, Mrs. Ilall's "Marian " and the
anonymous romance of “ The Czar," 219.
Novel Writing and Newspaper Criticism, 33.

Characteristics of the fictitious literature of
the present day, 34. The popular taste guided
chiefly by periodical critics, 36. Improper
use of this influence, 37.

Influence of Eloquence of English Freedom-

comprising sketches of the history, uses, and
privileges of the Bar, with characteristic no-
tices of Erskine and Curran, 127. 256. 366.

Chatham, 509.
Innes, Mr. F. M., obervations by, with respect

to the Convict System of Van Diemen's

Land, 431.
Irish characteristics, sketches illustrative of,

39. 158.
Italian Literature, Modern, - embracing the

characteristics of the principal poets, bis-
torians, and novelists of the present age, with
illustrative quotations from their works, 518.

Jaureguy, the “ Pastor” and Spanish general,

narrative of his military career, 233.

Kate Anwyl, a tale, 321.

O'Donnell, the Spanish general, characteristic

sketch of, 167.
Opium, remarks on its alleged connexion with

our disputes in China, 415.
Oratory, parliamentary and forensic, 127. 256.

366, 509.
Oxford Tracts, the, 298. Mutability of human

opinion in matters of theology, 298. Re-
marks on the writings of Dr. Pusey, 300.
Analysis of the Tracts, with quotations illus-
trative of the various doctrinal points therein
inculcated, 301. Their tendency in retarding
the progress of liberal opinions, 312.

“ Legend of Florence," review of Leigh Hunt's

drama of that name, 201.
Literature, Modern Italian, general view of,

Literature, Reviews of, 84. 179. 276. 375. 473.

Liturgies, Royal, 385.

Marryat, Captain, notice of his “ Diary in

America," 87.
Mayo, Dr. Herbert, observations on the mental

functions by, 134.
Meli, the Sicilian poet, translated specimens of

his sonnets, 519.
Mind, the, remarks on its physiology in refer-

ence to mental disease, 134.
Modern Travellers and Travelling, 49. Notions

of the preceding generation contrasted with
the habits and opinions of the present day,
49. Astonishing increase in travelling faci-
lities, arising from the introduction of steam-
boats and railroads, 50. Some account of Von
Schabert's tour through the Holy Land, &c. 53.

Parliamentary reporters, duties of, 485.
Parties, progress and present state of, 194.

Retrospective view of affairs in 1839, with es-
pecial reference to the resignation of Minis-
ters, 194 – 197. Chartism, 198. Promising

aspect of the Liberal cause, 200.
Patents, theatrical, evils arising from, 263.
Physiology of Mind, observations by Dr. Her-

bert Mayo on the, 134.
Plato, observations on “ The Banquet” of, with

illustrative extracts from Shelley's translation,

Poetry (Original and Translated): –

Thekla (from Schiller), 166.
Lines written on the Night of the Queen's

Marriage, 193.
Inez de Castro, 270.
A Night-watch by the Sea, 297.
King Boabdil's Lament for the Loss of Gra-

nada, 345.
A Song for Spain, 364.
The Surety (from Schiller), 413.
Boileau's “ First Satire," roughly done into

English, 427.
A Sister's Memory, 449.

Nash, Mr. G., his “ Treatise on the Drama”

noticed, 282.
Navigation by Steam, 332. Important agency

of steam in the general improvement of man-

The Past and Future, 460.
Ode to Clara Novello, 471.
The Final Darkness, 497.

The Bjarke Maal (from the Norse), 586.
Press, the London, pernicious influence result-

ing from the monopoly exercised by, 138.

Prideaux, Mr. W., notice of his “ Poems of

Chivalry,” 478.
Prussia, effects of the connexion of Church and

State in, 385.
Pusey, Dr., remarks on the new theological
school of which he is the acknowledged head,

Sarsfield, the Spanish general, sketch of his

character and military exploits, 450.
Schiller, translations from, 166. 412.
Schubert, Dr. Von, account of his journeyings

in the East, 59.
Session, The Coming, 1. Character and de-

signs of Toryism, 2. Anticipations relative
to the ballot and corn-law questions, 4.
Necessity of another general election, 5. Duty
of Ministers, 7. Venality of a portion of the

public press, 9.
Shelley, remarks on the prose writings of, 180.

Extracts from his translation of « The Ban-

quet” of Plato, 315.
Spanish Generals, Sketches 28. 167. 233.

348. 450. 566.
Spirit of Modern Tragedy, 108 True critic
cism especially called for at the present day,
109. Notice of Mr. Horne's " Death of
Marlowe” and “ Cosmo de' Meuici” with

illustrative extracts, 110.
Springs, Artesian, their value and practicability

in reference to the metropolis, 15.
Steam, remarks on the progress and prospects of

navigation by, 333.
Sweden, narrative of a voyage to, 529.

Queen Victoria, lines written on the night of

the marriage of, 193.

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poses, 18.

Reade, Mr. J. E., his poem of “ Inez de

Castro," 270. Review of his “ Drama of
Life," 280. His poem entitled “ King Bo-
badil's Lament,” 345. “ The Final Dark-

ness, 497.
Recollections of Childhood, 60. 244. 398. 537.
Reichstadt, Duke of, translation of an Italian

Ode to the, 524.
Review of New Books; comprising notices of

the Annuals Marryat's American Diary
Arago's Life of Watt - Discovery of America
by the Northmen — Naturalist's Library -
Cornaro's work on Longevity – Mrs. Pos-
tans' Western India - Gatherings from Grave
Yards - Comic Latin Grammar Almanacs
- Shelley's Prose Works - Howitt's Visits to
remarkable Places — Sir De Lacy Evans, on
the Contest in Spain Forster's Statesmen of
the Commonwealth Rev. Sydney Smith's
Works Giles's Greek Lexicon - Macken-
zie's Life of Offa — Mayhew on Stage Effect

Wade's British History Voyages of
Lieut. Kolff - Illustrated edition of Gulli.
ver's Travels – The Rock, by Major Hort
- Sir Redmond - De Fellenberg on Edu-
cation — Lepage's elementary French publi-
cations Hope's Guide to Chemistry- Nina
Sforza, a tragedy The Drama of Life-
The Temperance Emigrants - Nash on the
Drama The Real and the Ideal — Lown-
des on the Law of Copyright - Poems by
John Sterling - The Protestant Exiles of
Zillerthal - Prince Albert, his Country and
Kindred Fry's Lectures on Milton and
Burke - Martin's History of Quadrupeds -
Confessions of Harry Lorrequer - The Chair-
man's Guide — Dr. Channing's Works –
Britain's Genius, a Mask — Wilde's Voyage
to Madeira, &c. - Dramatic Works of Mas.
singer and Ford — Taylor on the poetical
character of Michael Angelo — Camp and
Quarters Persecutions of the Lutheran
Church in Prussia — Thomas à Becket -
Edgina — Sordello Poems by Walter Pri-
deaux - Wardlaw on National Church Esta.
blishments - Dick's Celestial Scenery-Capt.
Hall's Voyage to Java, &c. The Bible
Cyclopædia — Pocket Guide to the Toilette

Sir Elwyn, a tragedy - Anatomy of Sui-
cide, &c. 84. 179. 276. 375. 473, 564.
Royal Liturgies, 385.

Thames, unfitness of its water for domestic pur-
Theatres, Patent Privileges of the large, 263.

Remarks on Mr. Mayhew's essay on “ Stage
Effect,” 263. Origin of the patents enjoyed
by Drury Lane and Covent Garden Theatres,
265. Injurious influence of this monopoly,
exemplified by quotations from Mr. Tomlins's

“ Brief View of the English Drama,” 266.
Thraldom of the British Press, 138. Evils

arising from the monopoly of the London
daily press, 139. Tabular statements in re.
ference to stamp and advertisement returns,
142. Suggestions with regard to the present

Government regulations on the subject, 148.
Tomlins, Mr. F. G., extracts from his “ Brief

View of the English Drama,” 265.
Toryism, characteristics of, 1. 194.
Tracts, the Oxford, observations and extracts

exemplifying the theological opinions broach-

ed by, 298.
Tragedy, Modern, 108.
Travelling, results arising from the present

facilities for, 50.
Troughton, Mr. R. Z. S., his tragedy of“ Nina

Sforza " reviewed, 276.

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Valles, the Baron de los, sketch of his military

character, 556.
Van Diemen's Land, remarks by F. M. Innes,

Esq. on the treatment of convicts in, 430.
Versification, dramatic, hints respecting the

laws of, 461.
Vienna, Society in, 503..

War with China, inquiry respecting the policy

and justice of, 415.
Wardlaw, Dr., his “ Lectures on Church Esta-

blishments ” noticed, 479.

measures of the Government, and their effect

on public security, 289.
Winslow, Mr. F., notice of his work on the

Anatomy of Suicide,” 567.

Water, necessity of a change in the mode of

supplying the metropolis with, 15. 272.
Watt, James, notice of M. Arago's Life of, 90,
Wehrhan, Lutheran pastor in Silesia, narrative

of his suspension and imprisonment under
the “ paternal ” sway of His Prussian Ma-
jesty, 385.
Whigs, the, Financial Policy of, – compre-

hending a review of the various financial

Zillerthall, review of a recently published “ Nar.

rative " concerning the Protestants of, 285.




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