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lower class of the middling orders, 611
-no security against Revolution that
the majority of Electors pay more than
£10 rent, ib.-effects of the extension
of the Franchise upon agriculture and
population, 613.-No. XI., the rejec-
tion of the Bill-Scottish Reform, 765
-character of debates in the House of
Peers, 767-influence of Democratic
pledges on the ability and independence
of the House of Commons, 770-po-
pular elections do not settle on the per-
sons fittest for government, ib.—pros-
perous state of Scotland, 773-supe-
riority of its institutions to those of
England, 774.- No. XII., public
opinion-popular violence, 890-the
leaders in Democratic movements soon
become unpopular, 891-begin to be
so already in this country, 892-exam-
ples from the French history, ib.-
Reformers responsible for the effects of
popular violence, 895-demands of the
people progressive, 896-policy of
yielding to these demands, and on the
innovations of the Constituent Assem-

-a quotation from one of Mr
Brougham's early writings, 897-con-
duct of the Political Union Club of
Bristol, on the late Riots, 901-No
reaction among the mob admitted, 902
Firmness against popular commotion
rare, 903-National Guards, their use-
lessness in serious convulsions, 907-
Reaction proved by results of election,
909-Ultimate views of Radical Re-
formers now apparent, 910-A list of
their projects, ib.
Reform, a Conversation on the Bill, 296
-Opinions of an American Republi-
can and of a British Whig on the Bill,
506-Bill already essentially altered,

Rennie, Professor, 6.

Revolution, on the approaching, in Great
Britain, in a Letter to a Friend, 313.
Ruined Merchant, 60.
Salvandy, modern French Historian,
review of, 230.

Scotland, its Prosperous State at the in-
troduction of the Reform Bill, 773.
Segur, Count, modern French Historian,
Review of, 731-Progress towards the
French Revolution described by him,
732-Concurrence of the higher orders
in destroying the French Constitution,
734-Parallel betwixt this country
and France in their revolutionary
tendencies, 736.

Shepherd, Ettrick, an awfu' leein'-like

Story by him, 448-Lyttil Pynkie by
him, 782.

Song, a new, to be sung by all the True

Knaves of Political Unions, "Ye Ras-
cals," &c. 962.

Sotheby, his Homer, critique III., 93—
Critique IV., Achilles, 847.

Stewart, Lieut.-Col. Matthew, his Mi-
nisterial plan of Reform Reviewed,
506, 513-his sentiments on popular
Education, 518.

Symmons, review of his translation of

the Agamemnon of Eschylus, 350.
Tod, Colonel, his Annals and Antiqui-

ties of Rajasthan, reviewed, 681.
Tom Cringle's Log, the Piccaroon, 795.
Unimore, a Dream of the Highlands, by
Professor Wilson, 137.

Unseasonable Story, extracts from, chap.
I., 616.

What should the Peers do? 702.
Wilson, James, his American Ornitho-
logy, 247.

Wilson, Professor, his Poem of Unimore,

Wood, Mr and Mrs, of Antigua, 744.

Edinburgh: Printed by Ballantyne & Co., Paul's Work, Canongate.

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