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Republic, 265; ancient history, | Palmoni, 125,
265; Greece, 266; Phænicia, 267; Palm Tribes and their Varieties, 389.
Carthage, 268; policy of the Latin Parker, T., Theism, Atheism, and the
cities, 269; origin of the Latin Popular Theology, 512,
tongue in Italy, 272; Roman treat- Peace, War, and Adventure, 196.
ment of Italy, 273; effect of its Pearson, T.

, Infidelity, 740; its diffe-
army-system, 279; character of pre- rent phases, 741; its cause, 744;

sent work, 281; inaccuracies, 283, its ageneies, 747; necessity of con-
Miall, J. G., Memorials of Early Chris- viction of the trueness of Chris
tianity, 639,

tianity, 748; of the Bible, 752.
Miller, T. A., Saul, the First King of Peterborough, Earl of, 4 Memoir of.
Israel, 385.

418; value of work, 419; character
Milner, T., History of England, 251. of subject, 420; campaign in Spain,
Milton's Poetical Works, 635

424; his politics, 427; eccentricity,
Money and Morals, 388.

429
Money, E., 4 Letter on Cotton, &c., in Poe, E. A., The Raven and other Poems,
India, 100.

307, 313.
Morgan, C., An Investigation of the Popery: its Genius and Policy, 33;

Trinity of Plato, and of Philo-Judæus, state of public opinion, 33; policy
249.

of Romish Church in England, 31;
Mormonism, 479; its condition, 479; its present position, 36; conduct of

bad character of the founder, 481; Cardinal Wiseman, 38; Mr. Knoclei's
iti present locality, 486; practice of work on the Mass, 42.
polygamy, 487; views on slavery, Prinsep, H. T., The Indian Question is
490; worldly nature, 492; its fana- 1853, 100.
ticism, 495; to be checked by the Protestantism contrasted with Romonisa,
Bible, 498.

384.
Morris, J. A., Religion and Business, Portrait Gallery, The, 640.

-
127.

Provocations of Madame Palissy, The,
Mortmain, The Law of, 55; tactics of 760.

Roman Catholic Priests, 56: laws
to restrain, 57; church territories in Rafter, Capt., The Guards, 254.
Italy, 59; cases of priestly avarice Reed, T. B., Poems, 307
in England, 12; efforts to get pro- Review of the Month: Irish Church,
perty, 68.

130; Education, 131, 262; The

Ballot, 133; Inspection of Nun.
National Health, 393, 621; improve. neries, 134; Episcopal property,

ment of health, 394; mortality, 397 ; 134; Juvenile Crime, 255; Ecele-
causes in London, 399; house-room siastical Courts, 257; Admiralty
in St. Giles's, 404; provincial towns, corruption, 258; Advertisement
405; want of improvement of poor Duty, 260; India Bill, 261; An-
men's houses, 409; working of the nuity-Tax, 262; Public health, 516;
Health Act, 412 ; want of fresh Russia and Turkey, 518, 641, 767;
power, 415; medical experience in Dr. Cox, 519; Peace question,
cholera, 621; Dr. Stevens' saline 643; Persecutions, 645; Anti-State
treatment, 622; his standing in the Church Association, 770; Congre-
profession, 624; definition of nuis. gational Union, 772; Evangelical
ance, 629; health-houses, 631. Alliance, 773; Corporation reform,
Newman, F. W., 4 History of the 774.
Hebrew Monarchy, 512.

Richardson, J., Narrative of a Mission
Crimes of the House to Central Africa, 163; interior
of Hapsburg, 244.

Africa, 163; present mission, 164;
Norris, M., Life and Times of Madame Sahara desert, 165; marners at
de Stael, 763.

Fezzan, 167; kingdom of Aheer,

169; slavery, 170; illness and death
Observations on India, 100,

of Mr. Richardson, 171.

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Richer, E., Spiritual Library, 765. Rappists, 680; doings of, 681; re-
Riddle's Bampton Lecture, 432; agi- flections on, 685; not revelation,

tation of religious questions, 432; 689.
infidelity, 434; superstition, 436; Stanley, Lord, The Church-Rate Ques-
the present work, 438; man's tion considered, 80, 92.
nature, 439; faith, 441; infidelity, Stevens, W., Observations on the Na-
442; superstition, 443; author's ture and Treatment of the Asiatic
advice, 443.

Cholera, 621.
Robinson, G., Letter on Cholera, 393. Steward, G., The Principles of Church
Roper, H.J., Romanism in Rome, 33, 43. Government, &c., 761.
Russell, J., Journal of a Tour in Ceylon Stoddart, T. T., The Angler's Com-

and India, 192; mission work in panion for Scotland, 15.
Ceylon, 193; in Benares, 193; mis- Stoughton, J., Scenes in other Lands,
sion stations, 194; printing estab. 128.
lishment at Calcutta, 195.

Stratford Shakespere, The, 709; Mr.
Russell, William, Lord, Life of, 244, Collier's folio copy, 710; effect of
Ruskin, J., The Stones of Venice, 553; his emendations, 712; their charac-

entrance into Venice, 554; romance ter, 713; controversy respecting,
of Venice, 556; southern and northern 716; Mr. Collier's failure, 724.
architecture, 557; pulpits, 558; Stroud, W., A New Greek Harmony of
mechanical labour, 559; on perfec- the Four Gospels, 206; value of
tion, 562.

work, 206; purpose of a Harmony,

208; chronology, 209.
Schefer, L., The Artist's Married Life, Sutherland, J., Reports on the Sanitary
759.

Condition of the Metropolis, 394.
Scott, J.J., How to Meet Cholera, 621. Switzerland, 254.
Scripture Pocket Book, 767.
Seager, C., The Female Jesuit Abroad, Taylor, J. J., A Retrospect of the Re.
248.

ligious Life of England, 759.
Sheppard, J., Prayers, 251.

Tendring Cottage, 126.
Singer, s. W., The Text of Shakespere Thornton, W., Family Prayer, 252.
Vindicated, &c., 709.

Transubstantiation for the Million, 130.
Sketches of the Hungarian Emigration Trelawny, J. S., Church-Rates Evidence
into Turkey, 761.

80.
Sleigh, W.C., The Grand Jury System, Turkey and Christendom, 636.
174.

Tylor, C., An Historical Tour in Fran-
Smith, A., Poems, 541; poetic genius, conia in the Summer of 1852, 389.

541; charges against A. Smith, 543;
The Garden and the Child, 546; Urquhart, D., Progress of Russia in
specimens, 548; the poet's highest the West, North, and South, 225;
aim, 550.

conciliatory conduct of Turkey, 225;
Smith, G., Domestic Prayer Book, 766. question of the Holy Sepulchre,
Smith, J., The Book of Mormon, 479; 228; ambitious demands of Russia,

The Book of Doctrines and Corenants, 229; condition of Turkey, 229; its
479.

army, 233; finances, 234; Russian
Southey, R., A Lore Story, 758.

craft, 235; our Eastern trade, 237.
Southey, R., The Poetical Works of, 511.
Specimens of Natural History, 137; Vaughan, Dr., John de Wycliffe, D.D.,

scientific publications, 138; collec- 370; name of Wycliffe, 371, Wycliffe
tion of minerals, 139; characteristics in Oxford, 373; the religious orders,
of, 140; study of geology, 141; of 375; as professor of divinity, 377;
botany, 148; preservation of flowers, persecuted by the pope, 378; as a
150; of ocean flowers, 153; of in- parish priest, 381; as an author,
sects, 157; of fishes, &c., 160.

382.
Spicer, H., Sights and Sounds, Facts

The Age and Christianity,
and Phantasies, 679; origin of the

7

246.

Volcanoes, 389.

Williams, H, W., The Incarnate Son of

God, 756,
Walton, J., Complete Angler, 15; an. Wilson, J. C., The Village Pearl, 390.

cientness of the art, 15; in Egypt, Woodhead, G., Atmosphere, 640.
16; Greece, 17; Romans, 19; pis. Woodward, B. B., The History of
catory works, 21; present work, 28; Wales, 44; author's aim, 44; legend
medical properties of fishes, 30. and fact, 46; origin of the Welsh
Wayland, F., A Memoir of the Life and nation, 48; myths, 49; Bardic Ix-

Labours of the Rev. A. Judson, D.D., stitutions, 53.
690; present work, 691; early life Working Man's Way in the World,
of Dr. Judson, 692; missionary re- The, 129,
solves, 694; proceeds to India, 697; Wright, J., Genius of Wordstcorth, &c.,
expelled to Burmah, 699; labours at 252.
Rangoon, 700 ; persecution, 702; Wyld, R. S., The Philosophy of the

scene at Aca, 703; imprisonment, 706. Senses, 765.
Webb, C., The Sensibility of Separate
Souls Considered, 253.

Young, T. U., Teacher's Manual, 252.
Weidemann, G. S., The Footsteps of
Immanuel on the Lake, 756.

Zincke, F. B., Some Thoughts about the
Westcott, B. F., The Elements of the School of the Future, $16.

Gospel Harmony, 387.

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I. THE REFORMATION IN ENGLAND
II. ANGLING LITERATURE
III. POPERY: ITS GENIUS AND POLICY
IV. WOODWARD'S HISTORY OF WALES
V. THE LAW OF MORTMAIN
VI. THE ART-STUDENT IN MUNICH
VII. CHURCH-RATES: RECENT PARLIAMENTARY DE-

BATE
VIII. INDIA: ITS GOVERNMENT AND PROSPECTS

BRIEF NOTICES
REVIEW OF THE MONTH
LITERARY INTELLIGENCE

80

100 125 130 135

The General Life & Fire Assurance Company.

Established 1837.
Empowered by Special Acts of Parliament, 3rd Vict., c. 20, and 10th Vict., c. 1.
62, KING WILLIAM STREET, LONDON.
CAPITAL, ONE MILLION.

Directors,
THE RIGHT HON. THE LORD MAYOR, M.P.
GEORGE BOUSFIELD, Esq.

JAMES PILKINGTON, Esq., M.P.
JACOB GEORGE COPE, Esq.

THOMAS PIPER, Esq.
JOAN Dixon, Esq.

Thomas PIPER, jun., Esq.
John T. FLETCHER, Esq.

THOMAS B. SIMPSON, Esq.
CHARLES HINDLEY, Esq., M.P.

The Right Hon. C. P. VILLIERS, M.P.
WILLIAM HUNTER, Ald.

JOHN WILKS, Esq.
Edward Wilson, Esq.

Auditors.
JOSEPH Dawson, Esq. WILLIAM HUNTER, Jun., Esq. GEORGE MEEK, Esq.
Secretary—THOMAS PRICE, LL.D. Actuary—David OUGHTON, Esq.

Solicitor–STEPHEN WALTERS, Esq.
The following are amongst the distinctive features of the Company :-

I. Entire freedom of the Assured from responsibility, and exemption from the mutua! labilities of partnership.

II. Payment of Claims guaranteed by a Capital of ONE MILLION.

In the Life Department.-1. Four-Firths OF THE PROFITS divisible by the Company's Deed of Settlement allowed to Assurers.

2. All Assurances are effected on Participating and Non-Participating Tables, on Ascending and Descending Scales, for short periods, and by Policies payable at the ages of 65, 60, 55, or 50, or previously in the event of Death.

3. Premiums may be paid Annually, Half-Yearly, or Quarterly, in a limited number of Payments, in One Sum, or on Increasing or Decreasing Scales.

4. Policies on the Participating Scale immediately interested in the Profits of the Company.

5. The Age of the Assured admitted, on satisfactory evidence being presented.

6. Policies assigned as security not forfeited by Duelling, Suicide, or the Execution of Jadicial Sentences.

In the Fire Department.-- Houses, Furniture, Stock-in-Trade, Mills, Merchandise, Shipping in Docks, Rent, and Risk of all descriptions, Insured at moderate Rates.

Loans from £100 to £1000 Advanced on Personal Security, and the Deposit of a Life Policy to be effected by the Borrower,

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