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THIRTY-SEVENTH VOLUME OF THE QUARTERLY REVIEW.
ABSOLUTION from oaths and crimes, pre- | Benares, description of, 117.
valence of this doctrine with the Catholics Benefit of clergy, 170.
instanced from a proposed murder of Na- Berkely, (Bishop) inquires if a nation may
not have every comfort without foreign
Agriculture, losses supposed to have been
sustained by, during the last ten years,
436-agriculturists and manufacturers
in the question of loss and gain com-
Berni, sentiments of, as to clergy, 63.
Bernier's Travels in the Mogul empire, 126,
pared, 437-agriculturists discouraged Bijou, (The) 84, 90, 91.
charged with historical inaccuracy, 217.
Book-making, state of the trade now the
schoolmaster is abroad,' 448.
Books, list of, by travellers who never tra-
by the laws respecting corn, 443-agri- Blackstone, favourable to the poor-laws, 540.
cultural labourers always treated unjustly Book of the Church, author of, erroneously
by our laws, 551, 552, 554-agricul-
turists censurable for having dealt hardly
with labourers in the time of their pros-
perity, 556-evil resulting from this, 557
-affecting instance of the distribution of
rewards by the Bedfordshire Agricultural
Society to labourers who have brought up
families without parochial relief, 571.
America, North, British possessions in, com-
pared with New South Wales, 2, 16.
See also United States.
Amulet, (The) 84.
Anatomy and surgery, books on, not allow-
ed in Maynooth College, 466.
Animal and vegetable life compared, 327.
Aonio Paleario, account of, 76.
Ariosto, remarks on, as to religion, 62.
Auricular Confession, power it gives to the
Catholic clergy, 459-tends to prevent
small crimes and encourage great ones,
215-striking anecdote in proof of this,
Authors, advantage to, of living in high life,
Bail, improvement in the law of, 163.
Bakewell, notices the geology of Auvergne,
Barham, (Lord) apathy of his conduct re-
specting the battle of Trafalgar, 380.
Barry Cornwall, character of his literary
Bowyer, (Admiral) deprived of a leg in the
action of the 1st of June, 367-recom-
mends Captain Collingwood, for his gal-
lantry in that action, to the first lord of
the admiralty, ibid.
Bracelets or armlets of gold discovered in
Ireland, account of, 487.
Bray, (Mrs.)-See Stothard.
Brest, blockade of, 368, 373.
Bridges, rope, 107, note.
Britain, Great. See England.
Browne, his style of gardening, 316, 321.
Byron, (Lord) his first acquaintance with
Mr. Leigh Hunt, 411-his dissatisfaction
with him during his subsequent inter-
course accounted for, 412, 413-his
parting letter to Mr. Hunt, though sup-
pressed by the latter, still in being, 415
his habit of quizzing and mystifying
ascribed to his associating with that gen-
tleman, 416-his strictures on Keats the
poet, 418-his concern in the journal
entitled the Liberal, 419-his opinion of
the literary productions of Barry Corn-
wall, ibid.-considers Pope as greatly su-
perior to any of the poets of the present
day, 420-his religion, 421-applies to
himself some of the epitaphs at Ferrara,
426. See also Hunt (Leigh.)
Cadiz, tedious blockade of, 371.
Campbell, (Thomas) striking extract from
Bartolomeo Bartoccio, account of, 77.
Basket Justices, appellation given to the
justices of the metropolitan county in
the reign of James I., 502.
Beltrami, (J. C.) Pilgrimage in Europe and
America, leading to the discovery of the
sources of the Mississippi and Bloody
River, &c., 448-account of the work,
ibid.-account of the author, 449-in-
stance of his consummate vanity and
gross ignorance, 451-makes the rattle-Cayley, (Edward) Corn Trade, Wages, and
snake viviparous, 452-calls the me- Rent, 426.
his Poem on the Clyde, 431, note.
Cape St. Vincent, battle of, described, 369.
Carrington, (F. A.) Supplement to all the
modern Treatises on the Criminal Law,
phitis the mouffeta, 453-describes a Chalmer, (Captain) killed in the battle of
steam-boat of 2000 tons ascending a Trafalgar, heroism of his feelings in
river 22,000 miles, ibid.-avoided by
Major Long as a spy, 455-his total ig-
norance of geography, 456-458-a word
of advice to him, 458,
Chantilly, park of, 312.
Chester, Bishop of, activity of his exertions
for relieving the manufacturing districts,
545-commends the disposition of the]
weavers under their sufferings, ibid.
Christianity, Protestant form of, older than
the Romish, 50.
Christmas Box, 84, 89, 96, 97.
Coleridge, stanzas by, 90.
Coal-ashes mixed with earth as a manure
for trees, 339.
Collingwood, (G. L. Newnham) selection
from the public and private correspon-
dence of Vice-Admiral Lord Colling-
wood, interspersed with memoirs of his
life, 364-though participating in the
victories of Lord Howe and Lord Nelson,
the merits of Lord Collingwood but little
known till this publication, 364-admi-
rable spirit of his letters, 365-his birth,|
education, and first naval preferments,
366-engaged in the attempt to pass
into the South Sea by the river San Juan,
and the lake Nicaragua, ibid.-his ac-
count of this proceeding, 367-his mar-
riage, ibid.-Lord Howe's injustice to
him, ibid.-his conduct under it, 368—
participates with his friend Nelson in the
battle off Cape St. Vincent, 369—the
battle described by him, ibid.-—exults in
its surpassing Lord Howe's, of the 1st of
June, 370-Nelson's letter commenda-
tory of him to the Duke of Clarence,
ibid. Nelson's personal acknowledg-
ments to him, 371-medal given to him
on this occasion, with that withheld from
him on Lord Howe's victory, ibid.-de-
scribes the attack of Teneriffe, in which
Nelson lost an arm, ibid.-laments his
not being at the battle of the Nile, 372
-promoted to the rank of rear-admiral,
ibid.-describes the irksome nature of
the long blockade of Brest, 373-his
amusements on his return to his family,
374-friendly conduct of Nelson to him
previous to the battle of Trafalgar, 375—
the battle described, 376-his feelings
on the death of his friend, 378-anecdote
of his kindness to a brother officer, ibid.
-adored by the Spaniards for his hu-
manity after the battle, 379-dissatisfied
with the first lord of the admiralty on
the score of promotions, 380-raised to
the peerage with a pension, 381-letter
written to him by order of the King, ibid.
-his admirable feelings on the subject of
his pension, 382-appointed commander
in chief of the Mediterranean station, ibid.
-his ideas of the justifiable causes of
war, 383, note-his description of the
King and Queen of Sicily, ibid.-enter-
tained a high opinion of Turkish honour
and fidelity, 384-his extensive corre-
spondence, 386-his severe attention to
the duties of his station injurious to his
health, 387-appointed major-general of
marines, 389-obliged by ill health to
resign, and return to England, ibid.—
dies on the passage, 390-his demeanour
in his last moments, 389-monument
voted by parliament to his memory, 391
-ardour and purity of his domestic af-
fections, 392-propriety of his thoughts
on female education, 392-395-excel-
lence of his character in every branch of
his profession, 395-398-his opinion
of the impressment of seamen misunder-
stood by his editor, 400.
Constantinople, more difficult of attack than
has generally been thought, 386.
Constitutional History of England, 194.
Corn, argument against the free trade in,
from its occasioning a great increase of
population, 426-from the danger of sup-
plies being cut off, 427-from other na-
tions, sooner or later, consuming their
own corn at home, 428-instances of in-
juries arising to countries from their free
trading in, 428, 429-mistaken notion,
that cheap bread would result from the
repeal of the corn laws, corrected, 429,
430-fluctuations in the price of corn
not remedied by a free trade, 431-ex-
clusion of foreign produce eligible, till
that of home growth has reached a high
price, 433-diminution of the growth of
corn in any country a diminution of its
wealth and prosperity, 434-clashing in-
terests of the agriculturists and manu
facturers, as to a free trade in corn, con-
sidered, 435-England less exposed to
fluctuation in the growth of corn, than
any other country in the world, 442—
by the free admission of foreign corn
English growth would be diminished,
443-a system for settling the future
admission of foreign corn on a firm and
permanent basis indispensable, 446-
suggestion of what that system ought to
Corsica, miserable state of, 368.
Council of Trent, remarks on the, 68.
Country-gentlemen, benefits to be derived
from their residing on their estates, 303.
Crabbe, (George) highly ranked by Lord
Byron as a poet, 420.
Cranmer, (Archbishop) conduct of, 210.
Crimes and punishments, increase of the
one and decrease of the other, 148-
early imprisonments considered as a
cause of the increase of crime, 490—
proposed remedy for the evil, ibid.-
increase of crime in youth the supposed
result of the pauperism of the parents,
and consequent neglect of their offspring,
492-power, by the Napoleon code, given
to a father of imprisoning his child,
deemed a salutary law for the preven-
tion of crime, 493-increase of crime,
ascribable to defect in the laws or their
administration, 494-necessity, for the
suppression of crime, of a well con-
stituted police, 495.
Cromwell, strange imputation against, 250.
Culprit, doubtful etymology of the word,
170-no longer existing in arraignments,
Cunningham, (P.) Two Years in New South
Wales. See Wales, New South,
Cyril Thornton, remarks on, 521.
Dante, remarks, on, 57-curious key to
his Divina Commedia, 58.
Dardanelles, (The) importance attached to
the blockading of, exaggerated, 386.
Decalogue, in that of the Catholics the
second commandment omitted, 464.
Defoe, an advocate for the poor laws, 541.
Drawings, collection of, possessed by the
Society of Antiquaries, 485.
Education, defect of in this country, 346
-suggestions on the subject of female
education, 392, 394, 395-importance of
clerical education, 459-home and school
education compared, 570, note.
Eikon Basilike, 248.
Elizabeth, (Queen) her proceedings with
regard to the Reformation, 217
Emigration from the United Kingdom, ne-
cessity of, 539-question of preventing
it investigated, 567--no other relief un-
der our redundant population, 575—
opinion of Lord Bacon on the subject of
emigration, ibid.-mode in which it is to
be carried into execution, 576.
England, suggestion of a history of, from
its language, 53-observations on the
laws of, 148, 199-Constitutional His-
tory of, 194-at the accession of Henry
VII. its history assumes a new character,
199 Reformation in, 204-not in danger
of falling, 227-mischievousness of the
puritans, 228-attainder of Strafford,
230-charges of bribery against the
Whigs, 252-conduct of William III.,
254-massacre of Glenco, 257-discus-
sions with the United States of America,
286-importance of the fisheries to, 345
-this little understood, ibid.-defect in
our national education, 346-absurd pro-|
posals for the relief of England in its
distress, arising from want of employ-
ment for the poor, 558--tendency of the
country to pauperism, 574.
Erasmus, character of, 64,
Examiner, (The) weekly paper, character
Faventino Fannio, account of, 75.
Fenwick, (Sir John) attainder and execution
Ferdinand V. of Spain, 199.
Fish, migrations of, 348.
Fisheries, importance of, to this country,
345-very imperfectly understood, ibid.
-causes of this, 346-poaching exten-
sively practised in, 347. See also Sul-
Forget Me Not, 84, 88.
France, inefficiency of the police, except
for political purposes, 43-geology of
central, 277-law of France respecting
the exportation of corn, 427,
Friendship's Offering, 84, 94.
Gardening, landscape, observations on, 304
-history of, ibid.-improvements of Price,
307, 317-Dutch school, 309-improve-
ments of Kent, 314-of Browne, 316-
of Knight, Price, and Repton, 317-on
remuneration for, 319-materials of, 320
-water, ibid.-trees, 321-grand defect
in, ibid.-want of success in transplanting
large trees, 322-this difficulty sur-
mounted, 323.-See Trees.
Geology of central France, observations on,
Gibbon, (Edward) strictures on, 42.
Glamis, injured under the guise of improve-
Glenco, massacre of, 257.
Gourlay, (Mr.) mistaken in his opinion of
the civilized and comfortable state of the
poor a century ago, 548.
Hall, (Capt. Basil) information to be ex-
pected from his travels in the United
Hallam, (Henry) Constitutional History of
England, 194- animadversions on the
plan pursued by him, ibid.-considers the
History of England at the accession of
Henry VII. as assuming a new character,
199-mistaken as to the character of this
prince, 202-as to the character of Fisher,
204-apt to form harsh and uncharitable
conclusions from insufficient grounds,
instanced in Luther, 209-in what he
says of Edward VI., 210-in what he
says of Cranmer, 210-212-judged
to be too coldly inclined to the Reforma-
tion, 213-his moral balance, as to the
protestant and catholic religions, contro-
verted, 214-mistaken as to the effect of
the doctrine of transubstantiation, 216-
as to the laws of Elizabeth against the
Romanists, 219-as to the Puritans, 225
-compared to Neal for uncharitableness,
229-contradicts himself as to the attain-
der of Strafford, 230-depreciates, and
criminates bitterly and unjustly, Arch-
bishop Laud, 238-charges Cromwell
with selling 50 English gentlemen, who
opposed his government, as slaves at Bar-
badoes, 250-Whigs aspersed by him
as well as Tories, 252-the style good,
but the spirit evil, of his book, 359.
Heber's, (Bishop R.) Journey through the
Upper Provinces of India, 100-character