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Clare (Fitz Gibbon, Lord), his commanding in- calamitous event of the war for France, 76 ;
fluence as Chancellor of Ireland, 92; style of the French victory of Bacon, 77; sorties from
cides of women, old men, and whole families,
84; the war since Sedan stigmatised by Eu
tion of France paralleled in Prussia's desperate
the advantages of an establishment, 247. Francis (Sir Philip), the author of Junius's Let.
French defeat, causes of, 138; the chronic revolu.
140; logical consequences of Napoleon III.'s
policy with the army, 141 ; the victories of
See Napoleon III.
tagonism, 96; his attack on Lord Clare before
Gambetta, virtually Dictator of France, 76.
Geneva Convention, 252 ; blessings due to it, 263.
German grudge against England, 49.
--- armies, organization of, 21; dreadful ty-
ranny of their military system, ib.
and French history, contrast between the
two most momentous epochs of, 195; cause of
the war of 1806 between France and Prussia,
196; analogy between that precipitate rupture
and that of 1870, 196, 197; the possession of
Metz & standing menace and national humilia-
tion to France, 200.
Girondins, song of the, 118.
Habeas Corpus Act, strange story respecting its
carrying in the House of Lords, 172.
Hamley (Colonel) on the war, 262.
parison of, 188.
Hardy's (Sir T.) descriptive catalogue of chroni-
cles and memorials, 216.
fury to shed blood, 264.
History, two grand sources of, the State Papers
and the Chronicles, 218; demands on the his-
torian have become more rigid and exacting,
Homonadenses, a robber tribe, sabdued by Qui.
Bor Conington and Mr. Theodore Martin, 274 ;
the modus operandi of the two translators com-
the palm of case with Martin, of terseness with
Conington, 277; comparison of various pas-
Second Empire, 1 ; sudden overthrow unparal. | rion trial-ground Horace's satiric pictures in the
'Journey to Brundisium'and Horace's Bore,'
Hortense (Queen), author of Partant pour la | Kildare (Earl of), Lord Deputy of Ireland, 87.,
enced, 148; the democratic revolution of 1852 Ghost, and consequent duel with Flood, 95 ; a
Prussians as under Attila, ib.; an army ready
of national safety, 147 ; inefficiency of our de-
fensive preparations, 151 ; our destiny bound
up with that of Belgium, Turkey, and Sweden,
152 ; the great need of the crisis a military
organization, ib. ; the great lesson of the war
to drive out from us the prophets of optimism,
153; we live in an age of blood and iron,'ib.;
to escape misery and dishonour, no trust to be
placed in moral influence or faucied restraints
of civilisation, ib.; to trust in untrained valour
and self-devotion, the silliest of delusions, ib.
Lifford (Hewitt, Lord), Chancellor of Ireland, 91 ;
an example of two inaxims, 92.
00: Lincoln, the Church of, 122 ; students of, 125 ;
its schools of architecture and niusic, 126 ; of
divinity, ib.; three points in the daily corpo
I rate life of the Cathedral, 128.
| Laudare and Laudum, ecclesiastical meaning of,
Mann's (Nicholas) Latin Essay relating to the
date of Christ's ministry, 273.
Marseillaise (La), origin of the song, 111.
Martin of Galway and his fighting opponent
Daly, 98; his vituperation of the Chancellor
(Ponsonby) in the Irish House of Commons, 101.
-_ 's (Theodore) translation of Horace, 274,
Martyrology, horrors of, 294.
Matthews's Advice to the Young Whist Player,
Methuen, Chancellor of Ireland, 89.
Midleton (Lord), Chancellor of Ireland, 90.
Millington's translation of Horace, 277.
Moltke's (von) detailed plan for the invasion of
Japan, Christianity in, 289; Nobunanga's massa. Napier's (Sir Joseph), Chancellor of Ireland, legal
cre of the Bonzes and demolition of their tem- knowledge and political integrity, 306.
essential feebleness of his government, 142;
about the beginning of the seventeenth cen policy contrasted with that of the King of
and English dockyards and arsenals compared,
ten by Sir Philip Francis, 176 ; the letters writ yards, 4; inadequate state of the Thames de-
Commission of 1860 for a central arsenal at
Cannock Chase, 13; reply to an objection ! attack on him in the Irish House of Com-
its conduct respecting Hanover exposed by Mr.
system, 200; Prussia's German policy, by Pro-
wortly, 266; not later that the year 5 before fore the war, 248.
Prussian army, its unity of action and of com-
mand, 11; the Prussian system must be
Clare's opinion of his unfitness for the judicial 302 ; its benefits conferred on the nation, 304. .
Record Office (National) described, 201 ; former
restrictions on reference to State Papers, 202,
203 ; Mr. Cole's description of the condition of
public muniments, 203; Prynne's report of
The state of the records to Charles II., 204 ;
extortionate fees abolished, 205; the task of
making catalogues or calendars, 206; names
of their editors, 207; the minutest details of
social life and domestic manners contained in
tween manuscript and printed calendars, 210;
tonic creed, 47 ; designs on German Switzer 211; the calendars take the reader behind the
scenes, 212; their utility to history, 213.
jokes at his expense, ib.
the principles of 1789,' 190; the French re
18,0001. or 20,0031. a-year, 219; Act of Parlia-' cond French Republic (1848), 192.
during the present reign, ib.; pensions for Rouget de l'Isle, author of La Marseillaise,'111.
freslimen,' 158 ; a constant sufferer from dis
the Short Parliament, ib. ; elected for Downton
the Irish school of eloquence, 101 ; Sir G. C. undertake the general pacification of the realm
167; estimate of his judicial character, 168 ;
required to give up the Great Seal, 170; cour-
measures against the Court, ib.; defeats Dan. 11 art of fortification an application of the same
quarter, ib.; the laws of war as promulgated
system as opposed to paying for supplies, 254,
.sians, 255; parallel between the hordes of:.
Alaric round Rome and the hosts of Raiger
Partant pour la Syrie,' 116 ; songs of Béran mours, ib.; the repetition of similar 'military
interjectio silentium imperans, 26 ; French ac
brian ballad alleged by him to be of the olden ib. ; Hoyle moulds the game into a scientific
racteristics of the works of Dr. Pole, Mr. Clav,
the basis from which the play springs, 31; Dr.
Pole's fundamental theory of the modern sci-
entific game, ib. ; language of the game for
communication between partners, 33 ; Spanish
proverb on whist, ib.; the art of signalling,
ib. ; the call for trumps, 34 ; Paley's justificis
accidents of the game, 35; four cases of bad
play, 35, 36 ; the three great points of modern
whist, 37; memoranda of important points of
Wolsey's (Cardinal) death-bed, 209.
Xavier (Francis), the Jesuit missionary, gails for
the Indies, 285; triumphant success of his mix
sion, ib. ; the Apostle of the Indies, 280; his
striking character, appearance, and manner of
derful labours, courage, energy, self-denial, and
concern for the souls of his fellow-creatures, ib.
Young Men's Christian Associations, 131.
Zumpt's (Dr.) theory of the dates of the Nativity
and the Passion, 267 ; his success in solving å
pends on superiority of concentration, ib. ; tlie luble, 273.