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CONTENTS OF NO. XXI.
2. Clinical Lectures on the principles and practice of Medicine. By
JOHN HUGHES BENNETT, M. D., F. R. S., Professor of In
stitutes of Medicine in the University of Edinburgh.
VIII. THE LESSONS AND RESULTS OF THE REBELLION.
Official Despatches and other Public Documents.
Education and Science..
169 169 177 183 195
IV. AMERICAN FEMALE CRIMINALS.
1. Reports of various Trials in the principal Cilies of the United States,
from 1855 to 1865.
2. Women as they are, or the Manners of the Day. By Mrs. GORE.
3. Privileges of Women. By JONAH 8. MARSTON.
4. The Poisoners of the Seventeenth Century.
5. Remarkable Female Criminals.
6. Des Femmes avant le mariage, pendant le mariage et apres le mariage.
V. THE NEGATIVE CHARACTER OF CICERO...
1. M. T. Ciceronis Opera Omnia.
2. B. G. Niebuhr's Lectures on the History of Rome. Edited by L.
3. T. Mommsen ; Römische Geschichte.
4. Merivale's History of the Romans under the Empire.
6. Cicero's Lellers to several of his Friends ; translated by W. MELMOTA.
Letters to Allicus ; translated by Dr. HEBERDEN. Life, by Dr.
6. Cicero. By THOMAS DE QUINCEY.
7. Life and Times of Cicero. By W. FORSYTH.
NATIONAL QUARTERLY REVIEW.
ART I.-1. Celtic Researches on the Origin, Traditions, and Language
of the Ancient Britons, with some Introductory Sketches of Primitive Society. By EDWARD DAVIES, Curate of Olveston, Gloucestershire. London, 1804.
2. Histoire des Gaulois. Par AMEDEE THIERRY. Paris, 1845. 3. The Celtic Druids. By GODFREY Higgins, Esq., F. S. A, of
Skellow Grange, near Doncaster, Yorkshire. London, 1827. 4. La Religion des Gaulois. Par D. MARTIN. Paris, 1727. 5. Commentatio de Druidis. J. G. FRIKIUS. Ulm, 1744. 6. Ueber die Druiden der Kelten. Von KARL BARTH. Irlangen,
1826. 7. The Ecclesiastical Antiquities of the Cymry. By J. WILLIAMS.
London, 1844. 8. Les Fées du Moyen Age. Par ALFRED MAURY. Paris, 1842.
It is impossible to estimate the amount of valuable knowledge the world has lost by the unwillingness of certain sects of philosophers to commit the results of their researches to writing. And if this fact be admitted, it must follow that no argument can justify such a course. Few, if any, will dispute that those who avoid recording their discoveries, lest the public at large might have the benefit of them in common with themselves, are guilty of a most reprehensible selfishness; and yet it is to be feared that this has been the prevailing motive. That some have been influenced only by
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