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Bonaparte, 28, 9; his fall, and return controversy, 428, 429; his character,
241; goes to the French court, ib.;
her life and position there, 243, 244;
245; death of Henry II., 247; of
Westhampton, 279; goes to North- 250; John Knox. 253, et seq. ; trou-
similar, 229; universality of music,
230; its capacity to express every
feeling, ib. ; where lies the secret of
its power, 231.
interpreter, ib. ; art is to interpret
man, 61; is a Proteus, 62; Don Gio-
vanni, ib. ; Jenny Lind, ib. ; Sontag,
ib.; Gottschalk, 64; music's highest
office to accompany, 65; music must
putation, 370; goes to Cuba, ib. ; his maid of religion, 66; Plato on the
poser to come, 69.
kind, 1349, ib.; begging in olden
times, 582, 583; punishments for va-
grancy, 585; under Henry VIII. and
Elizabeth, 586-588; increasing cost
of maintenance of the poor in Eng.
Jand, 589; the question in America,
594, 595; the pauper element a for-
eign one, 596-598; what will come
of this mingling of blood, 598; dan-
ger from the vice and ignorance com-
ing in with emigration, 599; nativism,
601; term of naturalization, 602; the
war, 653; the Slavonic people, ib. ;
the Servian, 654; Bulgaria, 655 ; Mol.
davia and Wallachia, 656 ; antece-
dents and probabilities of the present
war, 659, et seq.
ter, 222, et seq.
Science, 444; meeting at Philadel. phia in 1848, 450 ; at Charleston, 1849, 457; at New Haven, 1850, 458; at Cincinnati, 1851, 461; at Albany,
same year, 462. Science, miscellanies in, 123; archæo
logical discovery, ib.; hydrography, 124; geology, 125; zoology, ib. ; botany, 126; ethnology, ib.; meteorolosy, 127; geography, 128; electric clocks, 129; miscellaneous, 129-134. Sparta and the Dorians, 31; Grecian history, 31-38; Athens, 39; Sparta, 40; peninsula of Pelops, 41; the Akropolis, 42; outline of the conquest, 43-48; the Helots, 48; Ly. kurgos, 49; corner-stone of the Ly. kurgean constitution, 51; Grote's ob. jections, 52, 53; scenery and relics of Lakonia, 54; the author's experiences
there, 56, et seq. Trees, 466; every species a distinc
tive feature of a landscape, 467; distinguished by peculiarities of habit, 469; food for poesy, 469, 470; American woodcraft, 471; variety among us, of trees, 472; age of trees, 476; laurel tree of Carolina, ib. ; Peruvian bark, 480; their artistic interest, 481; their distribution, 482; various things about various trees, 483, 484. Williams, Roger, life of, 135; few in
cidents of his history recorded, ib. ; emigration and arrival at Boston, 137; founds a new colony, 137, 138; Rhode Island a city of refuge, 139; Williams' intimacy with Fulton, ib.; loved by the Indiang, 141; an apostle of toleration, 143.
CONTEMPORARY LITERATURE Adventures in Fairyland, Stoddard, 164;
American Aboriginal Portfolio, 690; American Game in its Seasons, 338; Annabel, Elizabeth Wormley, 165; Anthon's Germania and Agricola, 509; Blake's Every-Day Scripture Readings, 327; Brace's Home-Life in Germany, 318; Bourbon Prince, the, 159; Bremer's Homes of the New World, 499; Brodhead's History of State of New-York, 144; Calhoun, J. C., Works of, 166; Carey's Handbook of Geography, 158; Carey's Slave Trade, 335; Carlotina and the Jesuits, 330; Chapel of the Hermits, &c., Whittier, *160; Clovernook, Alice Carey, 689; Cole, Thomas, Life and works of, Noble, 313; Cook, Harriet Newell, Memoirs of, Sigourney, 159 ;
Correspondence of Dr. Chalmers, 514 ; Fasquelle's Colloquial French Reader, 611; Flagg's Venice, the City of the Sea, 686; Footpath and Highway, Moran, 157; God with Men, Osgood, 687; Golden Dreams and Leaden Realities, 681; Hallucinations, from the French of Brierre de Boismont, 612; Hamilton's Discussions on Philosophy, &c., 505; Harkness' Second Latin Book, 328; Hawthorne's Tan. glewood Tales, 508; Headley's Second War with England, 684; Herbert's Roman Traitor, 507 ; Hildreth's The. ory of Politics, 503; Hillard's Six Months in Italy, 489; _Humorous Speaker, 510; Hundred Boston Orators, 513; Kane's U. S. Grinnell Expedition, 672; Kathman Slave, Emily Judson, 167 ; Law and the Testimony, the, 509 ; Layard's Discoveries in Ancient Nineveh, &c., 338; Legends of the West, 330; Little Ferns, 690 ; Lives of Brothers Humboldt, Bauer, 158; Lyell's Geology, 511; MacLeod's Blood-Stone, 689; New Rome, the, 331; Notabilities in France and England, 338; Old House by the River, 330; Old Man's Bride, Arthur, 329; One Year of Wedlock, 330; Outlines of Comparative Philology, 691 ; Philosophy of Sir Wm. Hamil. ton, 506 ; Poems by Alexander Smith, 328, 433–443; Poole's Index to Periodical Literature, 689; Robbins' Xenophon's Memorabilia, 328; Roland Trevor, 159; Ruth, by the Author of Mary Barton, 166 ; Salad for the Solitary, 691; Schoedler's Book of Nature, 511; Shelton's Up the River, 691 ; Simms' Egeria, 514; Smith, Alexander, Poems, 328, 433–443 ; Smith, E. P., Manual of Political Economy, 332 ; Songs of the Seasons, &c. Linen, 163; Spain, her Institutions, &c., Wallis, 152; Spalding's History of English Literature, 327 ; Tales of the Southern Border, Webber, 164; Thalatta, 328; Traces of the Roman and Moor, 502; Tuckerman's Memorial of Greenough, 486; Tuckerman'o Month in England, 681; Valentine's History of the City of New York, 685; Villette, Currer Bell, 165; Vir. ginalia, Chivers, 161; Wayland's Memoir of Judson, 664; White, Red, and Black, Pulszky, 148; Woodbury's Elementary German Reader, 510; Woodworth's American Miscellany, 167,510 : Yusef, J. Ross Browne, 156.