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America, education in, 486. See Massachusetts.
America, North, Murray's Travels in, 77. See Murray.
Angelique Mère, Abbess of Port-Royal, character of, 311-319-gee

Bath, Earl of_avaricious character he displayed, 397-400. .
Beaumont and Fletcher's Works, 209-229 to 241-see Drama.
Benedictines, collection by the order of the—the source from which the

French historical school have drawn their materials, 101, 103-prin-
cipal works which they composed, 104-106_collection of the histo-
ries of the Gauls and France placed under their care, for publication,

107, 108—the arrangement and plan criticized, 108-120.
Bentham, political writings of, 56.
Boulainvillier on the ancient government of France, 89—character as

a writer, and views he held, 89, 90-answered by the Abbé Dubos,

Bouquet, Dom, plan pursued by, and his successors, in carrying through

for press the collection of French histories, 108–120.
Bréquigny, De, his prefaces to the royal ordonnances are very important

in the study of French constitutional history, 95.
Brial, Dom, charged with the conducting of the Collection of French

Histories_his qualities for the task, 107, 108.
Budget, ground and objects of the, brought forward by the Whigs in

1841, 502_history and prospects of the manufacturing industry of
Great Britain, 502, 503–state of the free population of Europe, 503,
504—of Great Britain, 504-506—the British government have for
centuries fettered and misdirected the industry of the people, 507.
509—the protection principle, 509-516-rivalry of other nations in
manufactures, 516-519-course which only could be pursued by the
government to meet the deficiency, 519-521-our commercial treaty
with Brazil and the United States, 521_state of Northern Germany,
522, 523-plans of the Whig government, 524-526-objected to by
the Tories, 526, 527—the duty on sugar, 527—Sir Robert Peel's
objections answered, 527-535-influence on the slave trade, 535-541
-trade with Brazil and the Spanish islands, 541, 542-effect of high
prices of sugar on the comforts of the people, 543-546—sugar could
be produced at a cheap rate by our colonies, 547_and would have
yielded a greater income by the government plan, 547-549_would
have promoted the extinction of the slave trade throughout the world,

California, physical appearance and capabilities of, 247, 248.
Cecil, or the Adventures of a Gentleman, 366-Programme of the Novel

and Incidents extracted, 367-388.
Chapman-energetic character of his writings, 226, 227.
Colman Family, Memoirs of the, by Richard Brinsley Peake, 389–

has not added materially to the value of wbat was formerly known,
389, 390—Francis Colman related to the Pulteney family, 391–
anecdotes of that family, 392-396—George Colman the elder, 396-
placed under the care of Lord and Lady Bath, 397—his progress
under their care, 397-399-disappointed in his prospects, 400-404-
conducted the Connoisseur with Bonnell Thornton, 404-critique on
his literary works, 405.4)1-character of, 411, 412–George Colman
the younger, career of, 413-418—friends and school companions of

the Colmans, 418-422.
Cuba, description of, in regard to population, slaves, climate, and man-

ners of the inhabitants, 78–81.
Cuba—the present state of feeling in that island favourable to the ex-
tinction of the slave trade, 554-557-population of, 557.

Darley's, George, edition of Beaumont and Fletcher's Works, 209.

See Beaumont.
Dead, respect for appears to be decaying, compared with the respect

paid by the Etrurians and the ancients, 128-150.
De Clifford, or the Constant Man, 366.
Dekker, Plays of, 221-225.
Denis St, Chroniques de, their importance in French History, 98-

Drama, progress of the Old English, 210_historical survey and analysis

of the Grecian Drama, compared with that of the English, 210-215-
history of the English Drama may be divided into four periods, 215,
216-earliest period, that of Marlowe and Greene, 216, 217—second
period, that of Shakspeare-the Historical Drama, 217, 218_-third
period, 218-220_relative ages of the several poets at those periode,
220-influence of Shakspeare on the writers of his day-220, 221-
Writings of Dekker and Heywood curiously illustrate the vicissi-
tude of the drama, 221-225--Plays of Chapman, 226, 227—of
Jonson, 227, 228–of Beaumont and Fletcher, 229, 230-analysis of
the models which Fletcher followed, 230-236-special characteristics
of Fletcher, 236_immorality of his plays, 236-238—his play of the

Spanish Curate, 238-241.
Dubos, Abbé, Histoire Critique de l'Etablissement de la Monarchie
Française dans les Gaules, 90-93.

Education in America. See Massachusetts.
Ellis, Mrs, the Women of England, &c. by. See Women.
English Drama, Progress of the Old. See Drama.
Etna, Mount, Val de Bove 51, 52-appearance of the Lava, 52–

height of Etna, 53.

Etruria, general reluctance to admit the grandeur and civilizatiou of

extinct nations before the Greeks and Romans, 121-origin of, and
tract of country they occupied, 122—power and civilization of, 122,
123—commerce and wealih of, 124—their language not decipher-
able, 124, 125-description of the necropolis of Tarquinii, 125, 126
_description of a tombi, 126, 127-objects found in the tombs, 127–
general disturbance of the tombs, 128, 129-respect for the dead
seems to be decaying among the modern races of men, 129, 130
charnel vaults of Naples, 130-origin and history of their vases,
131, 132-classification of, 132-135—description and value of the
tazze, 135, 136—fresco paintings, with description, 136-138-
religious belief of the Etrurians, as delineated in the fresco paint-
ings, 138-143—natural disposition of, 143, 144—resemblance traced
between the two great periods of Etruscan independence, 144, 145—
many of the illustrious Roman families trace their descent from
Etruscan origin, 145—nomenclature of the old families, 145, 146-
the female sex held in the highest honour, 146, 147—their gorern-
ment purely aristocratic, 147—the nobles and commous appear to
have descended from one stock, 147-149—destruction of, by the Ro-
mans, 149, 150—religious doctrines of the Etrurians, 150.

Fletcher, Plays of, 229-241 see Drama.
France, progress of historical enquiry in, 84-Thierry's Considera-

tions sur l'Histoire de France, 84, 85—his mode of expounding bis-
tory, 85-87—Hottoman's Franco-Gallia, 87, 88—constitutional sur-
vey of the French Empire in 1695, 88—Boulainvillier's Histoire, 89,
90—Abbé Dubos' Histoire Critique, 90-93–study of the classical
writers induces a tendency to philosophical republicanism, 93—
Ambly's observations, 93, 94- Buai's work on the origin of the air-
cient governments of France, &c., 94, 95De Bréquigny's prefaces
to the Ordonnances, 95-Lézardières Théorie, &c., 95-97 — Chro-
nicles of St Denis, 98-101—collections of the Benedictines, 101-106
-commencement of the Recueil des Historiens des Gaules et de la
France, 107, 108—value of the collection, 108—its utility greatly di-
minished by the arrangement pursued, 108-113—instances quoted

and criticised, 113-120.
France, Swinburne's description of the court of, 462-484.

Geology of England and Wales—see Silurian.
Goethe, first interview with Schiller, 176, 177—intimacy with, 185–

contrasted with, 188.
Gray's, Mrs Hamilton, • Tour to the Sepulchres of Etruria,' 121-151-

see Etruria.
Great Britain, manufacturing industry of, 502, 503—working popula-

tion of, 504, 505, and 508,509_improvident marriages, 505—increase
of population in the manufacturing districts, 506—industry of, feitered
by the government, 507—supremacy of our commerce at the end of
the war, 509_clogged by protection, 509-514-our commercial code
is enough to destroy our commerce, 514-519.

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