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Little Peat Cutiers, by Em a Marshall, noti
ced ,198 et seq.
Lytton. Lord, his translation of Horace review-
ed, 174 et seq.
Louis XI., and his times, artic'e on, 259-fer-
Wity of the epoch, ib.--gneral view, 260_
previous condition of France, ib. et seq.--
position of Louis, 261--the reigning iamily,
262--accession of Charles, 263—his char-
acter, ib. et seq.--his reign. 264--birth of
Louis, 265--marriage, ib.--Wars with the
English, ib. et seq.-early character of
Lonis, 264--energy and promptitude, ib. et
seq.-rebellion against the king, 267 et seq.
-partion of Louis, 258--grant of Dauphiné,
269---reforms, ib, et seq --new war with Eng-
lan!, 271--marriage of Louis and Char-
lotte, ib.--disagreement with Charles, ib. et
seq.- state of Europe on accession of Louis,
272 et seq.--his reputation, 274-encourages
learning, 275--initiatory acts of his reign,
ib.--pragmatic sanction, 276-intrigues and
combinations, ib. et seq.-ittacks Brittany
and Burgundy, 277--gets into difficulties,
278--his shrewdness and vigor, ib.-- his
disagreeable position, 279—dillerences am-
ong bis foes, ib. et seq.-superstition, 280—
in the power of Charles, 281--release, ib. -
Philippe de Commines, 282-coalitions a-
gainst Lousi, ib.-his patronage of able men,
243-Charles combines with England and
Brittany, ib -- agacity of Louis, ib. et seq.-
other triumphs, 284—his retirement, ib.-
assumes judicial functions, ib.-attacked by
paralysis, 285--last days, ib.--estimates of
his character, ib. et seq.-liberality, 286--
superstition and cruelty, ib.-other quali.
Iles, 287--resuits of his reign, ib.
Malay Archipelago, Wallace's work, noticed,
ment, 244_fousin's exposition, ib. et seq.--
fusie of ideas, 245—incompleteness of anal-
ogy, ib. et seq.—the Chinese and Hindoos,
247, et seq.--European and American Na.
tionalities, 219, et seq.-German countries,
250, et seq.--Russia, 251,-modern elements,
252-our national perils, ib. et seq.-enter-
prise ant greed, 253, et seq.—the cure, 255_
migratory habits, ib.--influence of family
ties, 256--civil divisions, 257-admission of
aliens, 258--listinctions, 259.
Orphan Asylum, out of the, criticised.
Osborn, Langhton, his Comedies criticised,
182 et seq.
Ogerien, Frère, his Histoire Naturelle des Jura
reviewed, 183 et seq.
Opium, ani the Opium Trade, article on, 288-
extent of opium eating, ib.--number of
consumers in l. S., ib.-difliculty of ob-
taining Information, ib. et seq.-increase
of the opium traflic, 289--value of ex-
posts, ib. et seq.--requisites for cultiva-
tion of the poppy. 290, et seq.--the opium
trade with China, 291-English policy, 292
--principled conduct, ib.--War, and its
results, ib. et seq.-- heathen Chinese supe-
rior to Christian English, 293--opinions of
medical men, 294-effects of opium, ib.--
difficulties of investigation, 295 -- differ-
enres o opinion, ib. et seq.--value as a
stimulant, 296—contrast of opium and al-
coho!, 297, et seq.--benefits of opium, 298
--increase of consumption, ib. et seq.-
medicinal qualities, 299, et seq.--Chinese
opium saloous, 300--narcotic phenomena,
301--victims of alcohol and opium, 302 et
seq.--cau-48 for its use, 303 et seq.--Cole-
rilge and Blair, 304 et seq.--use and abuse
of the drug, 305--opium and suicide, 306--
Johu Randolph and Wilherforce, 307--how
to cure the habit, 308_decrease of the dose,
309ower of the habit, 310-effects of dis.
use, ib.--temperance or total abstinence,
Paris Exposition, Dr. Barnard's Report of,
reviewed, 187 et seq.
Phelps, Mrs. Lincoln, ber Popular Science
noticed, 191 et seq.
Planoforte Manufacturing, work on, noticed,
197 et seq.
Polar World, Dr. Hartwig's work ou, not ced,
194 et seq.
Protestant Episcopal Sunday-School Union,
management of, criticised, 198 et seq.
Robin Hood and his Times, article on, 102-
works on the subject, ib.-theories, ib.
non-existence theory, 103, et seq.-offering
evidence, 104, et seq.-Robin Hood's grave,
Millionaires, our, and their Intinence, 130—re-
publican impositions, ib.-power of money,
131-results of monopoly, ib. et seq.-asser.
tion of rights in England and France, 133, et
seq.--the Rothschilds, 134, et seq.-American
millionaires, 135, et seq.-buying oflices, 136
-examples in classic times, 137-Roman
millionaires, 138, et seq. christianity and
money, 139 — Milton's testimony, 140-
Washington and Franklin, 141.
National Organic Life, article on, 238--nation-
al development, ib.-individuality ib.-Ath-
enian nationality, et seq. - Anglo-Saxons,
239-usurpation and conquest, ib. et seq.-
Asiatic nations, 240, et seq.-renovation of
nationality, 242—principles of ethnical life,
id, et seq.-true measure of life, 243—indi-
viduals and nations, ib.--theory of develop-
Teddy's Dream, ly limma Leslie, noticed 198.
World, a Wrighboring, article on, 33, et seq.
--Mars, poitin 0,363_iscovery of mean
di-tance, 364-orbit, ib. --Memorable, 365-
in opposition, ib.-first observ, tions, 366–
surface, ib-puten. 367-'9—-coutinents and
Bras, 570-p0i, 371-features, 372-
atmosphere, 373-Stasons, 374-mountains,
105—his companions, 106_little Juill, ib.
et. seq. - oths (vidences, 109----si feshers
by Shakspeire, 110_traditions, ib ---biliad
romances, 111, et seq.-private records, 115
historical references, 116, et seq -Hunte a
tract, 118-when dri Herlive? ib.-
thorities for two theorie-, ib et seq.--T'her-
ry's th ory, 121–uller's notics, 122-
Wright and the Leytell Gest-s, 123-1) ruje
epoch, 124_Simon de Montfort and Edwin
1., ib. et seq.-battle of Evesham, 125-sub-
sequent troubles, ib. et seq.--locality of
Hood's exploits, 126. et seq.-Hool's extrac.
tivo, 128-vidence, ib. et seq.-Kiik it's
trstimony, 129, et seq.-Scott'-, 130.
Rabelais and his Times, article on, 213-
the age of Rabelais, ib.- tunasud ours,
214--modern infiriority, ib. et seq. - arn-
ing and religion, 215—birth and tarik pears
of Rabelais, 216–troubles in the couvent,
ib. et seq.-classical studies, 217—persecu.
tions, ib. et seq-friends and patrons, 218-
Pope's indulgence. 219-society and study,
ib.-attainnents, ib. et seq.-at the univer-
sity, 220-medicine, ib.-journeys to Rome
ib, et seq.-reconciled to the church, 221---
anecdotes, 222 — doctor's degree, 223 —
stories, ib.-promotion, ib. first books of
his great work, 224 et seq--reception, 225-
enemies, ib. et seq.-restoration to farour,
226-fourth book, ib.-death, ib. et seq.-
interpretation of his work, 227 et scq.-eu.
cational dissertations, 228 et seq.--senbol-
ism of the work, 229 et seq.-nature of the
satire, 231--other writiugs, 232 --- conflict
with the church, ib. et seq.-indelicacy, 233
translations, 234-good humor, 235_--convi.
viality, 236 et seq.-imitators, 237.
Woman's Rights viewed Physiologically and
Historically; unpleasantness a di necessity
of censure; for what is womad most es.
termed? 80-masculine women, ib.-WO-
man's riglits not new. ib. et seq.--ancient
Germaus and Gauls, 81-- iberty and bar-
barism, 82-civilization and restraint, ib.-
woman's true position, ib.-Xantipies here
and elsewhere, ib. et seq.--women reform-
ers, 83--the men who admire them, ib. et
seq.-Inalformation or herniaphroditism, 84,
et seq-specimens ancient and modern, 85.
et seq.--various phenomena, 86-medical
examinations for reformer, ib. et seq.-11p-
ponents of women's rights, 87--crowing
hens, ib.-Spa tan women and their rights,
88--ladies in Homer's time, ib. et seq.-
Plutarch and Aristotle on woman's rights,
89, et seq.-egradation of Spartan women,
90--Spartan gallantry, 91-license and de
generacy, 92-testimony of historians, 93-
effect of woman's rights in Rome, 94-lesti-
mony of Latin writers, ib. et seq.--general
character of women reformers, 96- women
in France, ib. et seq.--in England, 97—WO-
men's moral and intellectual position, 98-
women as physicians, 99-medicine and
modesty, ib. et seq.-effect ou family rela
tions, 100—McFarland and Richardson, 101.
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