Imatges de pÓgina
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soon as the foot of a French soldier competent to direct extensive milihas been planted upon any portion tary operations. It is a daring atof her soil.

tempt, which some might call preIf Russia should abstain from all sumptuous, and which, if unsuccessinterference (which is not impossible, ful, may be attended with disastrous for the recent change in the Aus- consequences to himself. But we trian ministry, by the substitution of cannot wish that it were otherwise. Rechberg for Buol seems to point It is fitting that the main disturber towards a reconciliation), we of the peace of Europe should go hopeful that Germany may escape forth at the head of his armies. being implicated in the quarrel, at So long, therefore, as Italy is the all events for the present. What- sole field of military operations, and ever may be the future designs of no other states enter the arena as Louis Napoleon for the extension of combatants, Britain may be able to the French Empire, he cannot be remain a passive spectator of the desirous that the forces of Germany strife. If France and Sardinia should should be arrayed against him until be baffled in their attempt to wrest the Italian campaign is concluded. Lombardy from Austria, there is, so For, despite French courage and con- far as human foresight can reach, fidence, which are always tinctured even fair prospect that the war with a little of the gasconading may not become general ; and could spirit, the task which he has under- we reckon on a cordial reconciliation taken may not prove an easy one; between Russia and Austria, and nor are his chances of success, when an abandonment of her aggressive weighed against the probability of schemes in the direction of Turkey failure, so very great as to give any- by the former power, such hopes thing like an assurance of victory. would be materially strengthened. Notwithstanding all his prepara- On the other hand, should the Austions and undoubted military force, trians be driven out of Lombardy, a it may yet be some time before he very serious question will be forced takes up his quarters at Milan; and upon the consideration of the neutral even were be there, he has still to states. Are the provinces so rebreak through the strongest line of deemed, or rescued, or emancipated fortresses in Europe before be can call —it is difficult in this case to find a Lombardy his own. Austria has a term perfectly appropriate and demagnificent army,, well disciplined scriptive of their situation—to be reand officered ; and her soldiers, in garded as conquest, and as such to point of endurance, are second to be appropriated or divided solely at none in Europe, though they may be the will of the captors ? It is not deficient in the dash and rapidity likely that France and her coadjutor of movement which is the pecu- would broadly assert so much ; for liar characteristic of the French. war of liberation is something Throughout the last great war the very different from a war of conFrench found the Austrians to be quest, and implies a due regard to the most formidable opponents; and for wishes of the rescued people. But their victories they were more in- it is quite easy to manage things so, debted to the consummate mili- that an expression of opinion by a tary genius and quick tactics of the coerced or purchased junta may be first Napoleon, than to the supe- made to pass for the deliberate resoriority of their men. What the lution of a people; and, under baymilitary talents of the nephew mayonet rule, it is highly improbable that be, we cannot tell. He is said to any would be found daring enough to have diligently studied the strategic gainsay the will of the liberators. art, and to have made himself a Are we then prepared to allow Lomthorough master of its principles. bardy, and Venice, as also the But theory is one thing, and practice Duchies-for their fate is inseparable another; and we have

yet to find out from that of the Austro-Italian prowhether a man who has attained the vinces to be partitioned by France age of fifty without having seen a and Sardiniai We do not press for shot fired on the field of battle, is an immediate answer to that ques

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tion-we do not think that the time long, without due cause and delis for discussing it has yet arrived ration, would be a deep Datina but we wish that the gravity of the crime; but to defend the rigats u situation, and the extent of the in- ourselves and others, when these az terests involved, should be made ap- clearly ascertained, against unpreparent to all. Also it must be cipled ambition and daring outrzo, remembered that the scheme of li- is a duty so manifest that none beration includes the southern as fanatics would venture to deay is well as the northern part of Italy. In the midst of the general door The Pontifical States and Naples and dismay which pervade Europe must also be revolutionised and over- arising mainly from the tortu run. We have no sympathy to ex- policy of Russia, the grasping antipend upon either the Pope or the tion of France, and the selfish obeleNeapolitan tyrant, but their expul- racy of Austria, it is cheering to sion would leave a further tract of know that we can reckon upon the splendid territory to be divided. The co-operation of one great power, question, when fully propounded, will against whom no charge of havin: be this --Shall Italy, from the Alps violated treaties, since the last gute to Calabria, along with fair and ral settlement, has been made. The blooming Sicily, become the appan- interests of Prussia seem to be in al age of the Gaul 1

respects the same as ours. Liberal Firmly as we entertain the belief in her tendencies and Protestant in that the hearts of kings, as well as her faith, Prussia is our natural ally; the destinies of nations, are in the and her influence in the councils of Divine rule and governance, and are the Germanic Diet has been wisely disposed and turned as seemeth best and salutarily exerted. We are dext to the godly wisdom, and that mere to certainly assured that nothing human sagacity is unavailing to aid whatever can occur to weaken this us in the time of perplexity, we must fortunate alliance, which is founded nevertheless remember that we are upon reciprocity of sentiment, family instruments in the hand of God, who union, and the mutual respect of the has given us a rule of duty, and that people. And so, not confiding in we must endeavour to shape our con- our own strength, but in divine blessduct in accordance with that rule, iug, let us endeavour to fulfil our under circumstances however trying, duty, and patiently expect a graleaving the issue with confidence to cious answer to the daily prayer His determination. We cannot hope the Church of England—“Give peace to remain inactive spectators of a' in our time, O Lord; because there general war in Europe. Rashly to is none other that fighteth for us, but provoke war, or to rush into it head- only thou, O God.”

Achmet Pasha, reconnoissance under, Bragge, Mr F., account of the witch of
at Kalafat, 456.

Walkerne, 568 et seq.
ADAM BEDE, 490.

Brahm, early doctrine regarding, 320.
Adams' Shadow of the Cross, 175. Brahmanical race, the, their conquest of
11035 R1 Adams, William, the career of, in Japan, India, 311.
&c., 66 et seq., 536 et seq;

Brahmanism, modern, rise of, 328.
Adoption, the right of, in India, 117. Brahmans, caste of the, 313, 322.
Agassiz on the Hydra, 590—on the In- Brest expedition, Macaulay's charges
fusoria, 596.

against Marlborough in connection
Alexander, Mr, the Tracts of, 516. with, 668 et seq.
Alfred, mission from, to India, 464. Briceis isles, Japan, 243.
Alphabet, effects of invention of an, 97. Bright, Mr, his attack on the newspaper
Amarapoora, sketches of, 42 et seq.

press, 180—bis reform agitation, 375
American press, characteristics of the, -his proposed reform bill, 510.
184, 186.

British League of Juvenile Abstainers,
Amoeba or Proteus, the, 588 et seq.

the, 525.
Amusements, modern popular, 111. Brougham, lord, on the Italian question,
Ananda, temple of, Burmah, 40.

379—and the Social Science Associa-
ANGLING SAUNTER IN SUTHERLAND,AN, 81. tion, 524.
Anonymous, defence of the, in the news- Brown, Rev. David, in India, 471.
paper press, 180.

Browne, Sir Thomas, his belief in witch-
Anti-rod and gun crusade, the, 519.

craft, 567.
APPEAL TO THE COUNTRY, THE, 626. Bryce, Rev. Dr, in India, 474, 475.
Architecture, Burmese, 41.

Buchanan, Claudius, 472, 473.
Armada, parallel between the defeat of Buckingham, J. S., on the liquor traffic,

the, and Salamis, 200.
Army, importance of the, in France, 251 Buddhism, prevalence of, in Burmah,

-the Turkish, character of, 450. &c., 33, 47-rise of, in India, 325.
Arracan, district of, 34—its cession, 35. Buddhist temple, a Japanese, 411–
Artillery, the French, at Chalons, 259. various forms of, in Burmah, 39.
Aryian races, the, in India, 311, 314. Budding, reproduction by, 591.
Association, the power of, 519 et seq. Bulgarian peasantry, sketches of, 298.
Assynt, loch, angling in, 86.

Bulgarian village, sketch of a, 292, 298.
Assyrian art, Rawlinson on, 206.

Buol, count, at Congress of Paris, 613.
Auerbach, views of, on the Amoeba, 588. Burgundy, the vineyards of, 433.
Aungier, Gerald, 468.

BURMAH AND THE BURMESE, 31.
Australia, the gold fields of, wages in Caithness, contrast between, and Suther-
&c., 482—their extent, &c., 487.

land, 92 et seq.
Austria, the government of, in Lom- California, wages in, &c., 482.

bardy, 354—alarm and preparations of, Callianee, early Christian church at, 463.
in Italy, 377-policy of Louis Napo- Canarese race, the, in India, 311.
leon toward, 385—animosity of Russia Carey, Rev. Mr, in India, 473.
to, 387—views of, on Italy at Congress Carlyle, Mirage philosophy, 127-His-
of Paris, 613—her encroachments, &c. tory of Frederick, 142.
there, 614.

Carlyle's Sartor Resartus, remarks on,
Authorship, universality of, 104—uni- 128, 129—his French Revolution, 128
versal passion for, 188.

-his Hero-worship, 135—his Past and
Baptist missionaries, the, in India, 473. Present, ib.—his Latter day Pamph-
Bashi-Bazouks, the, in Kalafat, 301, 305, lets, 136-—on Associations, 520.
306.

Carr, bishop, 477.
Baxter, a believer in witchcraft, 567. Caste, origin of, in India, 313, et seq.
Bayle, Peter, his News from the Republic CASTS AND CREEDS OF INDIA, THE, 308.
of Letters, 753 et seq.

Cat on the Dovrefell, the, 374.
Beauregard on the Italian crisis, 886. Cavalry, the French, 259—the Turkish,
Bheels, the, in India, 310.

450.
Bickersteth, Mr, the Tracts of, 516. Cavour, count, policy and views of, 385,
Black Sea, a voyage on the, 291.

386-proceedings of, at Congress of
Blakesley, Mr, his edition of Herodotus, Paris, 612 et seq.--communications be-
202.

tween, and Napoleon III., 615-pro-
Bombay, constituted a bishopric, 477. posals of rogarding the Papal States,
Bonar, Mr, the Kelso Tracts of,

616_all with France, 618.
Book-stores, parochial, 168.

Caxton,

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Ceylon, early Christian church in, 463. question, 378-defence of his dis
Chadwick, Mr, as the leader of the sani. tion of parliament, &c., 626.

tarian movement, 232—his report on Derby ministry, the, their propose's
the sanitary condition of the labouring form bill, 509-review of thet a
population, 235.

628.
CHALONS, TAE CAMP, 251.

De Tocqueville on the press, 183,138
Chauncy, Sir Henry, and the witch of Diana frigate, loss of the, at Simona
Walkerne, 570 et seq.

Dickens, Mr, bis picture of the
Chevalier, M., on the probable fall in the servant, 598, 600.
value of gold, 481.

Digestion, what, in the Hydra, 558.
Cholas, the, in the Nilgherry hills, 310. Diligence, a French, 438.
Christians, the expulsion of the, from DISSOLVING VIEW OF MOXET AND II
Japan, 50, 65.

FRANCHISE, A, 481.
CHRISTIANITY IN INDIA, 462.

Drama, the alleged decline of tte, lll
Christianity, declarations of the Indian Dramatic performances, Burmese, 3i.

proclamatiou regarding, 120 et seq. Dress, the prevalent style of, 277.
Church, present position of the, 109. Drill, system of, in the Chalops camp, 254
Churchill, Arabella, and James II., 665. Duff, Dr, on caste in India, 314 Dote.
Civil Service Commissioners, errors of Dutch, first arrival of the, in Japan, 15-
the, 605,

dress among the, 285.
Clarendon, lord, on the Italian question, Dutch bazaar, tbe, at Decima, 49, 59
612.

Earthquakes, frequency of, in Ni-pon, 345,
Clarke, Jane, the trial of, for wi East India Company, tbe, close of te
craft, 572 note.

rule of, 113 et seq.-history of, in ce
Classics, importance of study of the, 198. nection with Christianity in India, 45.
Claverhouse, Macaulay's animosity to, 662. Edinburgh, employment of sewage Faier
Cleveland, the duchess of, and Marl- at, 224– history of the Whig domino
borough, 663.

tion in, 631.
Clothes AND SCARECROWS, 274.

Educated classes, measures for extending
Clothilde, the princess, marriage of the franchise to, 512.

Prince Napoleon to, 377-political ob- Education, first opposition to the genera!
jects of the marriage of, 619.

spread of, 164—its ultimate diffusion.
Cobden, Mr, his translation of Chevalier 165—as a qualification for the suffrage,

on the fall in the value of gold, 481. 633.
Coke, chief justice, on witchcraft, 567. Ehrenberg, the observations of, 595.
Colquhoun's Salmon Casts, &c., notice of, Elgin, Lord, the embassy of, to Japan,
81.

his landing, &c., 400 et seq.-the treaty
Combination, the power of, 521.

negotiated with Japan by, 537.
COMPETITIVE SYSTEM, THE, AND THE PUB- Enchanted Pot, the, a Norse legend, 177.
LIC SERVICE, 598.

Engineers, the French, 259.
Conjuror, a Japanese, 538.

England, the war between Burmah and,
Conquest, passion for, in France, 251. 35-early treaty between, and Japan,
CONTINENT, our RELATIONS WITH THE, 68-treaty negotiated between, and
765.

Japan, 537-literary state of, 1712, 505
Conversations Lexicon, the, on the French -divergence of view between, and Sar.
and English navies, 646, 647, 651.

dinia, 617.
Conybeare, Mr, on the press, 191. English and French navies, comparison
Copper, abundance, &c. of, in Japan, 535. of the, 643 et seq.-at the opening and
Cornwallis, lord, views of, as to Christian- close of the Revolutionary war, 616.
ising India, 471.

Englishman, dress of the, 286.
Corrie, bishop, 477.

Examination system for the public ser-
Cottager's religious meditations, the, 173. vice, remarks on the, 598 et seq.
County franchise, the proposed lowering Fairleas, parish of, a sketch, 170.
of the, 513.

Fairy tales, hostility of the utilitarians to,
Courtesans, class of, in Japan, 408.

366.
Cranmer, charge of, on witchcraft, 567. FalseLY ACCUSED, 208.
Credulity, ancient and modern, 567. Fancy ball, picture of a, 282, 283.
CRY FOR REFORM, THE, 505.

Faraday, professor, report on the Thames
Csitate, the battlefield of, 300.

by, 227.
Cuchullin hills, the, 82, 83.

Financial Reform Association of Liver
Dai-see, temple of, Japan, 532, 534. pool, the, 523 — address of, to the
Danube river, the, 296.

working classes, 634.
Dasent's TALES FROM THE NORSE, 366. Firando, English factory at, 69-aban.
Dealtry, bishop, 477.

donment of it, 537.
Decima (Japan), sketches at, 49.

Fire, early worship of, in India, 317.
Derby, lord, bis speech on the Italian FLEETS AND NAVIES, FRANCE, Part I., 643.

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Forty shilling freeholds, proposed change Holland, dress in, 285.
regarding, 511.

Holyoake, Mr, the secularist, 528.
France, military spirit and passion for Hopkins, Mathew, the witchfinder, 567.

glory in, 251-warlike preparations of, Horsemanship, various styles of, 455.
376 — the alliance between Sardinia How To BOIL PEAS, 70.
and, 377—feeling in, regarding the war, HOW WE WENT TO SKYE, 155.
388--substitution of gold for silver in, Hydra, observations on the, 585 et seq.
483, 484-growing cordiality between, INDIA, THE ROYAL PROCLAMATION TO, 113.
and Sardinia, 617—her navy compared INDIA, THE CASTES AND CREEDS OF, 308.
with that of England, 643 et seq.-its INDIA, CHRISTIANITY IN, 462.
recent progress, 645 — her present India, successive races which have over-
steam navy, 651-organisation of her run, 309-ancient mystery connected
seamen under the maritime conscrip- with, 463.
tion, 657.

Indian civil service, the competitive sys-
****.72 Franchise, anticipated effects of the in- tem for the, 602.

creased supplies of gold on the, 488. Indian mutiny, fidelity of the native
la Francis Joseph, the emperor, conduct of, states during the, 118.
toward Italy, 615.

Indo-Chinese race, seat of the, 33.
Franciscans, propagandist efforts of the, Infantry, the French, 260.
in India, 464.

Infusoria, importance of the, 595.
Frederick the Great, Carlyle's History of, Irawadi river, the, 34, 36.
142.

Ireland, difficulties connected with edu-
French and English navies, coinparison cation in, 166.
line
of the, 643.

Italian question, discussions on the, at
French passport system, the, 77.

Congress of Paris, 613—dangers to
French soldiers, sketches of, 256.

Europe, &c. from the, 639 et seq.
Frenchman, dress of the, 285.

ITALY, HER NATIONALITY OR DEPEN-
Frigates, steam, France and England, 653.

DENCE, 350.
Fusi-hama, peak of, Japan, 244, 545. Jainism, rise of, in India, 327.

Gemmation, reproduction by, 591. James II., Macaulay on, 661.
ROCESU

Generation of the polype, the, 593. Japan, the houses of, 51-sketch of the
a Genoa, sketches in, 444 et seq.

history of, 62 et seq.-general well-
Germany, dress in, 285.

being of the population of, 532_treaty
Gladstone's Homer, remarks on, 196. negotiated with, 537.
Godolphin, disclosure of the Brest expe- JAPANESE WATERS, A CRUISE IN, Part II.,
dition by, 671.

49-Part III., 239- Part IV., 393-
Gold, alleged effects of the increased Part V., 532.
supplies of, 481.

Jats, the arrival of, in India, 312.
Gonds, the, in India, 310.

Jesso, island of, 62
Gotama, introduction of Budhism into Jesuit missions to India, the, 466 et seq.
India by, 325.

Jheend, rajah of, during the mutiny, 118.
Granville, lord, on the Italian question, Joblings, a sketch, 522.
377.

Jones, Mr R., on a drop of water, 595.
Great Britain, unanimity in, on the KALAFAT, THE TURKS IN, 1854, Part I.,
Italian question, 380--position of, re- 291-Part II., 449.

ling Italy, 390 et seq.- her navy Kamisaki, cape, Japan, 394.

compared with that of France, 643 Kanagawa, bay of, Japan, 394.
a French wra

Karens, the, in Burmah, 34.
Grey, earl, on the Italian question, 379. KAYE'S CHRISTIANITY IN INDIA, review
Grote, Mr, democratic tendencies of, 198. of, 462.
Guicowar, the, fidelity of, during the Khonds, the, in India, 310.
mutiny, 119.

Kiernander, missionary in India, 470, 471.
Hale, Sir M., trial of witches before, 567. Koles, the, in India, 310.
Handa, the rock-scenery of, 87.

Koolies, race of the, in India, 310.
Harris, Mr, American consul at Simoda, Kshatriyas, the, in India, 312 — caste

of, 313, 321.
Heber, bishop, in India, 476.

Kublai Khan, invasion of Japan by, 62.
Hebrides, scenery of the, 81, 82.

Kurumbas, the, an Indian tribe, 310.
Henley, Mr, the resignation of, 510. Kyens, the, in Burmah, 34.
Herbert, Mr Sidney, his attack on the Latin classics and the Greek, 199.
newspaper press, 180.

Leeds, the queen's visit to, 521.
HERODOTUS, RAWLINSON'S, 195.

Liberals, disunited state of the, 627, 637.
Hewskin, Mr, American interpreter at Libraries, sahool and parochial, 168.
Japan, 248-notices of, 394, 396. Liter

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