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and to give that which by native weapons, subject to the same dislaw belonged, not to himself, but to eases, healed by the same means, his people who occupy the land.

warmed and cooled by the same In conclusion of this brief

winter and summer, as a Christian

is ? sketch of an interesting subject, bleed ? if you tickle us, do we not

If you prick us, do we not which may perhaps become one laugh ? if you poison us, do we not of great importance, it may be die? and if you wrong us, shall we added that from the voice of not revenge ? If we are like you in hatred and of prejudice, from the rest, we will resemble you in

that. those who lay their sins on the

If a Jew wrong a Christian, bent back of the Jew, and calum

what is his humility ?—Revenge. niate those who have taken ad- should his sufferance be by Christian

If a Christian wrong a Jew, what vantage of the weakness and in- example ?—Why, revenge. The vildolence of other nations, the ap- lany you teach me I will execute

; peal lies to the voice of genius, as

and it shall go hard with me but I it spoke in England more than

will better the instruction." three hundred years ago, on this

May we not add in our own very question of the oppression times a better sequel, “And if of the Hebrew :

you do us no such wrong, but ra“IIath not a Jew eyes ? hath not

ther remember justice and mercy, a Jew hands, organs, dimensions, what shall be our answer-Surely senses, affections, passions ? fed with gratitude.” the same food, hurt with the same


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‘Am Kreuz; Passions Roman aus Ober general estimate of Disraeli's character,

Ammergau,' von Wilhelmine von Hil. 101.
lern, reviewed, 66.

ANCIENT LIGHTS IN THE GUELPI Exni. Constance Eaglestone, 345—his power

BITIOX, by Sir Herbert Eustace Max. of insight, ib. —the varied nature of his
well, 406_imaginary dialogues with recollections, 347—his successful sta-
the spirits of the pictures, 408.

tues, 348—the Boehm family, 350—
ARCHÆOLOGICAL NOMADS IN RUGGEI) delineations of animal life, 351.

CILICIA, by J. Theodore Bent, 377— Bussex RINE, THE (SEDGEM001), by
description of Cilicia and its inhabi David Beanies, 72.
tants, ib. the Corycian caves and CARTER, ELIZABETII: A LEARNED LADY,
their inscriptions, 379—the Yourouks by L. B. Walford, 512.
and their habitations, 380—haunts of CHRONICLES OF W'ESTERLY: A PROVIN-
Cilician pirates, 382-camel-breeding, CIAL SKETCH : Chapters I.-V., 445—
385-home life of the Yourouks, 386 VI.- X., 589—XI.-XIII., 788.
—a polygamous race, 387—vocations Chronicon Galfridi le Baker de Swyne-
of the nomads, 389—an ancient castle, broke,' edited, with notes, by Edward

Maunde Thompson, D.C.L., reviewed,

frey le Baker's quaint Chronicle of Civilisation, by Sir IIerbert Eustace
the fourteenth century, ib. -Scotland Maxwell, 546_imagination and its in-
waged a perpetual war against Eng. fluence, ib.—advances from primitive
land, 653—the murder of John Comyn man, 548--letter-writing, 550—senti-
by Bruce, 654–Edward invades Scot ment in the nineteenth century, 552–
land, 655 — the battle of Bannock respect for relics of the past, 553—
burn, 656 — death_busy with the cruelty of human beings towards the
princes of Western Europe, 659—exe lower animals, 555—barbarity of tight
cution of Mortimer the plotter, 660 bearing-reins, 556—the outcry regard-
-descent of Philip of France on the ing servants, 557.
southern coasts of England, 661-in- CONTRAST, by Sir Herbert Eustace Max-
vasion of France by Edward, 663— well, Bart., 765—meaning of, ib.-in
victory of Crecy, 664—decisive defeat scenery, 767—in portrait-painting, ib.
of the French at Poitiers, 667.

-in dress, 768, 772—in statuary, 771
BEACONSFIELD, FROUDE'S LORD, 87 -in oratory, 773–in time, ib.-in

character of Froude’s biography of, ib. beauty, 774—in cruelty and stupidity,
- early career, 88 — fortunate mar 776.
riage, 89—his treatment of party poli- CROFTER MIGRATION, by An Islesman,
tics in novels, ib.—unrivalled audacity 421 — Report of the West Highland
of, 90—thirty-five years' leadership of Commission, ib.—acreage of the Lews
the Tory party, 91 — action on the and the demands of the crofters, 422—
Eastern question, 92—the American transference of families, 423—size of
civil war and its issues, 93—the difli holdings, 424—migration a necessity,
culties during the Franco - German 427.
war, 94—his action with respect to ‘Der Christus Mayr, neue Studien aus
Russia, 95 — his fame as a Minister Ober - Ammergau,' by W. Wyl, re-
and as Opposition leader, 96—his suc viewed, 71.
cess in carrying the Reform Act of DESPOTISM, ANARCIY, AND CORRUPTION
1867, 98—personal qualities of, 100— IN THE UNITED STATES OF AMERICA,

ib. ct sca:

732-the outbreak at New Orleans and

rency system, 400—Mr Goschen and
the difficulty with Italy, ib.—the legis inetallic money, 401-gold for Indian
lative powers of the States, and how currency, 402-gold-hoarding in India,
they are worked, 733—might is right 403— popularity of gold over silver,
in practice, 734—development of lynch 401.
ing, 735—partisan politicians at work, Groome, Archdeacon Robert Hindes,
736—thraldom of political bosses, 738 309.
-woinen as politicians, 739—power of GUELPH EXHIBITION, ANCIENT LIGHTS
church organisations, 710—the feud IN THE, by Sir Herbert Eustace Mar-
between the republicans and democrats, well, Bart., 406.
741-Congress pensions, 742-doings HERMIONE, by Helena Faucit Martin, 1.
of the republican majority, 743—work HOUGHTON, LORD, 192 -

an idler and
ing the census for political purposes, dilettante, ib.— wide range of his ac-
741_vote of the majority ignored, ib. quaintances, 193—a brilliant conver-
-work of the New York City Reform sationalist, 195 ct seq.-first meeting
Club, 745 - leaders of the lobbyist with Lord Macaulay, 196—Carlyle and
gangs, 746—the efforts of the People's Tennyson, 197—his kindly benevo-
Municipal League to promote purity of lence, 199—French Exhibition of 1866,
government, 747.

Die Sabienerin,' von Richard Voss, re IDYLLIC SWITZERLAND, by George Car-
viewed, 51.

less Swayne, 639.
'Die Schatten Erzählung,' von Karl Emil INDIAN Ring, AX, 669.
Franzos, reviewed, 63.

IRELAND, WHAT ABOUT? by 0., 586.
Die Schlossfrau von Ildenau,' von Mar IRISH LANDLORD, AN, 429—an extra-
tin Bauer, reviewed, 62.

ordinary man, ib.-lite of Arthur Mac-
DOVES AND RAVENS: A CHRISTMAS-TIDE Murrough Kavanagh, 430—his travels,
FANTASY, by O. J., 137.

-success as a sportsman,
Earl of Beaconsfield, K.G., the,' by J. 433-projects for the good of his ten-
A. Froude, reviewed, 87.

ants and labourers, 435--the relations
EARLY ROMAN INSCRIPTION on the base of landlord and tenant, 439–enters

of a statue in the Museum of the Capi Parliament, ib. — acts on the Bess-
tol, by J. P. M., 39.2.

borough Commission, 441—the Irish
EVENING WITH SCHLIEMANN, IN, 212– Land question, 442—the government

writer's introduction to him by Profes of Ireland, 444.
sor Virchow, ib.-tells his life story, JEWISH COLONIES IN PALESTINE, by
213—industry in learning languages, Major C. R. Conder, 856—re-estab-
215—his discovery of Troy, ib.—the lishment of the power of the Sultan in
fruits of his toil, 216.

Syria and its influence, ib.-influx of
FRENCII ACADEMY, TIE, 250—its estab Jews into the Holy Land, 857-recent

lishment by royal charter in 1635, 251 outcry against the Jews, ib.-causes of
-Richelieu protects the Society, ib. hatred of Jews: 858—opposition to
preparation of a code of statutes, 253 successful Jews, 859—the Jew in Rus-
-projection of a Dictionary, 255—its sia, ib.—flight of Jews to Jerusalem in
completion after much delay, 256— 1880, 860-assisted Jewish settlements,
aflair of the Cid, 257—the Academy 861–destitute immigrants, ib.-sweat-
finds a home, 258—Colbert gives re ing of Jews by Jews, 862—colonisation
muneration to the Academicians, 259 scheme projected, 863 — weakness of
—the Reign of Terror, 260—is sup objections to, ib.-attitude of the Sul-
pressed, 261—restoration in 1816, ib. tan, 864—fertility of Palestine, 865–
-changes in the, 262— influence of alleged enthusiastic nature of the move-
the, on literature, 261-battle over an ment, ib.—Laurence Oliphant's scheme,
election last year, ib.—causes of the 866-railways in course of construction,
success of the, 266.

ib.—water-supply, 867-popular mis-
FRESH-WATER FISHES, WAYS AND WHIMS conceptions regarding the country, ib.

OF, by A Son of the Marshes, 788. -grounds for belief in success of
Froude's Lori) BEACONSFIELI), 87. scheme, 868-attitude of the Moslem

peasantry, ib. -Jewish difficulties, 869
GOLD-SUPPLY OF ENGLAND AND) India, -return of the Jews to the land of

by Clarmont Daniell, 394 - object their fathers, ib.
lesson in Argentina, ib. — England Jolly MURRAY AND HIS FRIENDS, 717–
depleted of gold by India, 395 the publisher and his mission, ib.
fixed ratio and the bank reserve, 396 origin of the publishing house of
-investigations of the Gold and Silver Murray, 718—connection with Byron,
Commission, the British cur 719 — burning the Memoirs of the


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Life of Byron, 722 — establishment Life, Letters, and Friendships of
of the 'Quarterly Review,' ib.Gif Richard Monckton Milnes, first Lord
ford, 724—projection of the ‘Repre Houghton,' by T. Wemyss Reid, re-
sentative,' 725—Disraeli's negotiations

viewed, 192.
with Sir Walter Scott, ib.-Lockhart LIMITATIONS, THE, OF PARLIAMENTARY
edits the 'Quarterly,' 726—connection

between Murray and Blackwood, 728 LAND ? by 0., 580-—Home Rule and dis-
—the efforts to extirpate ‘Maga,' 729 memberment, 581 — Parliament only
— Murray shy of original poetry, 730

approximately representative, 582 –
-John Blackwood on authors, 731.

dismemberment and its consequences,
' Josua : Eine Erzählung aus Biblischer

583 — Gladstonian political meteorol-
zeit,' von Georg Ebers, reviewed, 45. ogists, 585 — Ireland over-represented
KAFFIRLAND, RIDE IN, by J. E. C. Bod in Parliament, 586—problem of the

lev, 231—the arrangements, ib.-leave immediate future, 587.
King William's Town, 232 — Fingo Lombroso's, PROFESSOR, NEW THEORY
mashers, 233—the Drakensberg range,

OF POLITICAL CRIME, 202—his work
ib. – Kaffir beer manufacture and on Political Crime and Revolution, ib.
drinking, 234-gathering at a Kaffir

-existence of political crime, 203—
kraal, 235—a Pondo chieftain, 236 persistence of tendencies of ancestors,
vaccination and witch-doctors, 237 205-sentiment and religious embodi-
German plotters in Pondoland, 238– ments of misoneism, 206—misoneistic
reflections on South African Christian ideas and politics, 207—rebellion and
ity, 239 — lovely scenery of Umlin revolution, 209-causes of revolutions,
gana, 240—native service in an iron 210 — influence of race on popular
cathedral, 241-a chief and his griev movements, ib.
ances, 242—powers of endurance of MACDONALD, GEORGE, AS A POET, by
the native horse, 243 — the mission Principal W. D. Geddes, 361 — his
question, ib. et seq.-curious feature Orphic element, ib. characteristics
of South African religious life, 247 — of his poetry, 363—his treatment of
Mohammedan propaganda in South

inanimate objects, 367 — his homage
Africa, ib.-Indian and Arab traders,

to Christ, 368.
248 — leper patients and their treat MADELEINE'S STORY, by E. Keary, Chap-
ment, 249.

ters I. II., 103—III. IV., 217—V.
‘Kavanagh, the Right Hon. Arthur Mac VI. 328.

Murrough, a Biography,' by his cousin, 'Melvilles, the, Earls of Melville, and
Sarah L. Steele, reviewed, 429.

the Leslies, Earls of Leven,' by Sir
KINGLAKE, ALEXANDER WILLIAM, 302 William Fraser, K.C.B., reviewed, 571.

-his early journey to the East, ib. - Memorials of the Earls of Haddington,'
publishes 'Eothen,' 303—his parlia by Sir William Fraser, K.C.B., re-
mentary career, ib. at the battle viewed, 559.
of the Alma, 304 undertakes to MILITARY SERVICE, THE GROWING UN-
write the history of the war in the POPULARITY OF, by Major-General F.
Crimea, 305—his recreations and later Chenevix Trench, C.M.G., 291—II. 804.
years, 306 -— his appetite for novels, Morocco, THE PROTÉGÉ SYSTEM IN, by
307—his personality, 308.

Donald Mackenzie, 277.

the quarrels between employers and MURRAY, JOHN, AND HIS FRIENDS, 717.
employed, ib. — settlement of labour MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS

disputes, 712 — organisation and re HOMES, by C. F. Gordon Cumming,
sources of workmen, ib. et seq. -organ-

527—music of the Chinese, ib.—use
isation and resources of employers,

of sonorous stone for musical purposes,
714 et matters in dispute 528—bamboo flutes, 529_bells, 530—
may be settled, 716.

drums and stringed instruments of the
'Land of Gilead, the, with Excursions in Chinese, 531—musical notation, 532—

the Lebanon,' by Laurence Oliphant, music of Corea, ib.—Japanese music
referred to, 866.

and its characteristics, 533—the rude
LEARNED LADY, A : ELIZABETII CARTER, musical instruments of the Ainos, 535

by L. B. Walford, 512—à proficient -stringed instruments of the Hindoos,
in languages, ib. — translates “Epic 536 — Siamese orchestras, 538 — Bur-
tetus,' 514—her jaunts to fashionable mese instruments, ib. - Arabian and
watering-places, 515 et seq.-her fame Persian instruments, 539—a rival to
as a conversationalist, 518.

the bagpipe, 541-savage music, 542
Leo XIII. as a poet, 751 et seq.

-Indian love-flutes, 544.



Musical Instruments and their Homes,' 158—ambiguous utterances regarding

by Mr J. Crosby Brown and Wm. the illegality of the plan of campaign,
Adams Brown, reviewed, 527.

159—progress of the struggle between
NIGHT IN A HAYSTACK, A ; or, a Trial the two sections of the Nationalists,

for the Derby, hy Jack the Shepherd, 160.

POLITICS IN FICTION, 497—the days of
NISS1, A TRUE STORY OF ISFAHIX, by expensive political contests, ib.
Alfred Delpit, 520.

fathers of English fiction have few al-
NOBLE SAVAGES, SOME VERY, by Lt. lusions to politics, 498—Lever's treat-

Col. H. Knollys, R.A., 616—in Zulu ment of party politics, 501—Warren
land proper, ib.—the liquor traflic and his fascinating, political novels,
amongst savages, 617 - a delicious 502—Bulwer Lytton's election novels,
morsel, 618—searching for the grave 503—Helps, 504—Dickens and Thack-
of a victim of the Zulu war, 619— eray, 505 — Aytoun's satirès on the
general aspect of the Zulu country, Parliament House clique, 506—Lord
620—polygamy amongst the Kaflirs, Beaconsfield's political novels, 507—
621-physique of the men, ib.—sparse Trollope and his political portraits,
ness of the population, 622-a British
outpost, 623

inspection of native Polo-PONIES, THE TRAINING OF, by J.
police, 624 — an English-Zulu kraal, Moray-Brown, 645.
625 — return journey, 626 —reserving POPE, TILE, AND IS WRITINGS, by Sig-
land for the preservation of the Zulus, mund Minz, 749 influence of his
627 — misdoings of the Boers, 628 native Perugia on Leo XIII., 750—his
difficulties of the situation, 629.

poems a diary of his emotions, 751–
NOVELS, My, by 0. J., 630.

elegance of his Latin verse, ib.-horror

of sin, 752—the poet speaks as a monk,
January: Recent German Fiction, 753—wintry characteristics of his writ-
45—Josuu : Eine Erzählung aus Bib ings, ib.-devoid of æsthetic emotion,
lischer zeit, von Georg Ebers, ib.Dic 754–influence of Aquinas on him, 755
Sabionerin, von Richard Voss, 51– -episcopal letters, ib.-ignores Eng.
L'nsührbar, von Marie Ebner Eschen lish and German classics, 757—essen-
bach, 60Die Schlossfrau von Ildcnau, tially a medieval thinker, 758—atti-
von Martin Bauer, 62Die Schatter tude towards scientific thought, ib. -
Erzählung, von Karl Emil Franzos, character of religious spirit, 759–
63—Am Krcuz; Passions Roman aus career as a Cardinal, 760-encyclicals
Ober-Ammergau, von Wilhelmine von compared with those of Pius IX., ib.-
Hillern, 66—Der Christus Mayr, Neue early home, 761—childhood and youth,
Studien aus Ober-Ammergau, von W. 762—personal appearance, 764.
Wyl, 71.

PANEL OF AN OLD CASE CLOCK, FOR THE, Dr C. Creighton, 477—John Stow's
by H. E. M., 141.

estimate of, in 1598, ib.—first census

of, ib.—the Hatfield House papers re-

lating to, 479 et seq.-numbering of
PARNELL IMBROGLIO, TIE, 142_divided great mortalities, 484 et seq. effect

state of political parties, ib. —differ of dissolution of monasteries on the
ences of opinion between Mr Gladstone growth of population, 488—returns of
and his Irish allies, 143—the decision burials and christenings for 1578-1582,
in O'Shea divorce case, ib,-action of 490— subsequent authentic figures, 493
the llome Rulers with respect to the -estimates of population at different
leadership of Mr Parnell, ib. cl scq: periods, 495.
Mr Parnell's inanifesto to the Irish PROBLEM OF THE SLUMS, 123–General
people, 145—Mr Gladstone's attack on Booth's scheme, ib. — Darkest Eng.
Mr Parnell, ib.—the Hawarden con land, and the Way out of it,' 124–
ference, 146—the incidents of the organisation of the Salvation Army,
Carnarvon episode, 149 ct seq:---pro-

ib.-miseries of metropolitan destitu-
ceedings of the Irish party, 151-pro tion, 125—the submerged tenth, 126–
gress of schisin in the camp, ib. - methods of improvement, 127 — the
humours of the Irish wrangle, 152- casual ward, 128 - the Whitechapel
Mr Gladstone in a dilemma, 153—posi workshops and their results, 130—the
tion of the majority of the Irish party, proposed home farm and agricultural
155—the Pope's denunciation of boy settlement in one of the colonies, 131
cotting and the plan of campaign, 156 -some of Booth's subsidiary schemes,
-squeezable nature of Mr Gladstone, 132

objectionable nature of Poor
157—his concessions to Irish agitation, Man's Lawyer department, 133-fanci-


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