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of the community for which they cater, 163
-Boston superior to New York in this re-
spect, 163-general honesty of learned men,
Morris, George P., his Poems, reviewed, 377,
et seq.-his popularity and fame, ib.-re-
garded as a song-writer and compared to
other poets, 378-9—the national American
poet lacks the advantage of tradition, &c.,
380-songs in the Maid of Saxony, 381-2-
recent songs, 382-3—the author's patriot-
ism, 384_jealousy excited by his populari-
ty, 385-general characteristics of his poet-
Northend, Charles, his Dictation criticised,
Oliver, Henry K., his Collection of Hymn and
Psalm Tunes noticed, 199.
Parker, Jenny Marsh, her Stories for Children
Perkins, W. 0., his Union Star noticed, 199.
Pfeiffer, Ida, Last Travels of, noticed, 184—
Buelow, Joseph de, his Historical Sketches
of Europe noticed, 184-5.
Philology, Comparative, Influence, &c., article
on, 326-object of the reviewer, 327-moral
truths in single words, 328—philology as an
element in education, 329--effect on free in-
stitutions, 331-leaders of American litera-
ture, 334_superficiality and egotism, ib.-
illustrations of the force of words, &c.,
337, et seq.--the confusion of tongues, 344
results of analysis of the Latin and other
languages, 345, et seq.
Pussy, Mme. Touqueau de, her Le Grand Pére
Rasetti, Ernest and Varenne, Char de la, his
History of Modern Italy reviewed, 183-4.
Raymond, Fanny Malone, her Part Songs no-
Recent Inquiries in Theology reviewel, 193-6.
Rodenberg Von, Julius, his " Harp of Erin” re-
Russia on the way to India, article on, 105-
origin of the Russian empire, 106, et seq.-
periodical increase, 109-antagonisms, 111-
their characters, 113-Yr. Seward's letter to
the Russian minister, ib.-English treaties
with Persia, 114, et seq.--correspondence,
116-17-territorial acquisitions of Russia in
the East, 120-her influence on the conduct
of England, ib.
Saisset, Emilé, his Translation of Spinoza's
Saxe, John G., his Poems reviewed, 173-6.
Souchay, Dr. C. G. F., his History of the Ger-
man Monarchy noticed, 182.
Southey, his Life of Nelson noticed, 397.
Spencer, Herbert, his Education, Moral, Intel-
lectual and Physical, reviewed, 187-8.
Statesman, the American, noticed, 395-6.
Staunton, Rev. Dr. William, his Ecclesiastical
Union, The, not a League, &c., article on,
De Tocqueville the best foreigo writer
on the American Government, ib.-misrep-
resentations of the British press, 355-
comparison of the United States with other
governments, 356-faction the chief danger
of a Republic, 357–Washington's opinion of
the Constitution, 358-slow growth of Eng-
lish Constitution, 359—first migrations and
the parish system, 360—the United Colonies,
361, et seq.--Articles of Confederation, 366–
Washington's letter to Governors of States
on, ib. --troubles in Massachusetts, 3694
foundation of the Union, 371, et seq.
W. Amy, her Poems noticed, 178-9.
Wieland, Christopher Martin, article on his
Life and Writings, 286—literature and lite-
rary men of Germany, ib.-sketch of Wie-
land's life, 287-early studies, ib.--difficul-
ties at school, 288—first love, 289 - first
literary efforts, 290-1-contrast with Goethe,
291-his affection for his wife, 293_his pa-
triotism, 294-5-compared with Goethe, 295
-interview with Napoleon, 295-6-connec-
tion with the Swiss Review, 297-starts the
German Mercury, ib.-opposition to his en-
terprise, 298-satire by Goethe, and Wie-
land's mild reply,ib.--various works,299-301
-Oberon criticised, 301-2_his translations,
302-tribute by Gruber, 303—— last illness and
Williams, Frances S., his Conversations sur
Le Grand Père reviewed, 165.
Winthrop, Theodore, his Cecil Dreeme noticed,