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moral history, Belmont schools, 87; James Wil-

son and Thomas Arnold, 88; educational report of
American Novels, 43; Hawthome, 45; Mrs. Stowe, the Company, 89; benevolence repaid in hard
53; Elizabeth Wetherell

, 54; Longfellow, 57. cash, 90, success leads to increased beneficence,
Arago, François, 246; his education and election to 91, 92, the change in the labour market, 93; Bel-

science, 247; sets out to measure the arch of a ter mont tracts, 94.
restial meridian, 248; his adventures and suffer- Celtic national music, 188.
ings, 248, 249 ; elected member of the Institute, Charles II., his connexion with the Royal Society,
250; lectures on Astronomy, 251; Annales de 120, 121, 123, 124.
Chimie et de Physique, 252; Artesian wells at Church government in Germany, 233; consistorial,
Grenelle, 253 ; his oratorical powers, ib.; ap ib. ; synodal, 235.
pointed Director of the Observatory, 254 ; visit to Classical learning, a preparation suitable for a great
Edinburgh, ib.; his republican predilections, 254, destiny, 248.
255; conduct in the Provisional Government, 255; Collier, J. Payne, his notes and emendations of
refuses the oath of allegiance, his letter, 256; fu Shakespeare, 155, 165.
neral obsequies, éloge of M. Flourens, 258, 259; Consistorial system of church government, 233.
his optical discoveries, 261; the undulatory and Constant, Benjamin, the friend and ally or Madame
the emission theories, 262; his discoveries in mag de Staël for twenty years, 18; his character, 20.
netism, 263 ; who invented the electric telegraph? Conybeare and Howson's 'Life and Epistles of St.
264; his numerous unpublished theories, 266 ; Paul, 171; general design of the work, 176; style
summary of his character, 266, 267; attack upon his and 'manner of Mr. Howson's portion, 171; Mr.
character by the Quarterly Review, 268.

Cony beare's contributions, 179; specimens of his
Astronomical Society, institution of, 130.

new translations, ib.; general merits of the work,
Augsburg Confession, renewal of at Berlin in 1853, 181, 182.

Austria, position of, in the war in the East, 283;

Russo-Greek Church, 293.

Dahlmann's biography of Herodotus, 208.

Diodati, family of, note, 39.
Bacon, Lord, his project for a Philosophical Society,

Domestic service-Nelly Armstrong, 95; too little

attention paid to the subject of domestic service, ib.;
Bähr's edition of Herodotus, 208.

advantages and disadvantages of service near home,
Barral, J. A., his éloge on F. Arago, 246.

96; dreary kitchen life, 99; instinctive longings
Biblical Exegesis, neglect of, at the English Univer-

for companionship, ib. ; want of confidence be-

tween different classes of society, 101; familiarity
sities, 171; divinity examinations, 171, 172; im-
portance of exegetical studies, 173; German works

with servants, 102; duties of employers, ib. ; dan-
on biblical literature, 174; disadvantages insepara-

gerous attractiveness of maid servants, 104; “no
rable from translations, 175, 176; recent contribu-

followers allowed," 106; training schools for ser-
tions to the science by Hare, Trench, Stanley, Al-

vants, 108; comforts of domestic service, 109;
ford, Conybeare, and Howson, 176 ; prospects of

want of family sympathy, 110; unhappy effects of
biblical literature, 180.

class prejudice, 111.
Bodenstedt, Frederick, notice of his“Morning Land,”!


, his bitter persecution of Madame de Electric Telegraph first suggested by C. M. of Ren-
Staël, 9.
Botanical Geography, 269; constituent branches of

frew, 264, 265.
natural history, 270; artificial and natural systems

Eynard, Charles, notice of his “ Lucques et les Bur-
of plants, 271, 272; geographical and physical dis- lamachi,” 39.
tribution of plants, 273; distribution of British

plants, 274; division into types, 275; geographical
centres from which plants have been diffused, 277; Farini, Signor, opinions of, on the secular rule of the
objections to the doctrine of primary centres of dis-
tribution, 278, 279; the creation of many individu- Flamstead, John, account of his appointment as “ As-

Popes, 27.
als of a species, 280.
Boyle, Hon. Robert, his merits as an experimental

tronomical Observator," and the institution of the
philosopher, 120, 123.

Greenwhich Observatory, 122.
British Association for the Advancement of Science, Forbes, Prof. Ed., on the dispersion of plants, 277.

Flourens, M., his éloge on F. Arago, 246.
Burlamachi, singular family of, 39.

Byzantium, Russian invasions of, 135.

Geological Society, institution of, 130.

German Protestantism, struggles and tendencies of,
Candlemaking and Christianity, 85; commercial 227; religious statistics of Berlin and other great

history of Price's Patent Candle Company, 86;] cities, 227, 228; revival of doctrine in the univer-

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