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NATIONAL QUARTERLY REVIEW.
Art, Development in, article on, 132 et seq.-
never a linear but spiral growth, 133-the
Athenian age,134-Greek architecture, 135
-Corinthian, 136--Gothic, ib.-Classic
and Christian architecture compared, 137
-ancient and modern sculpture, 138-
difference between the schools of art,
139-ancient painting, ib.--the modern
painter, ib.-Italy the battle-ground, 140
--Michael Angelo and Raphael, 141--
chivalry the flower of the middle ages, 142
--the "new departure'' of the human race,
ib.--the phases of love, 143--these char-
acterized, ib.--the life of Christ the di-
viding line, 144-Greek poetry described,
145--compared with modern, 146 et seq.-
Keat's description of a wave breaking at
sea, 148-selections from "Elegy on
Adonis" ib. et 149--the spirit of modern
verse, ib.-extract from Milton's Lycidas,
150--ancient conception of Deity, 151
et seg.--Christian conception, 153.
Asbury, Francis, character and career of,
poticed, 187, et seq.
Autology, a system of mental science, no-
ticed, 396 et seq.
Birds of New England and Adjacent States,
the, noticed, 400 et seq.
Choate, Rufus, article on, 26, et seq.- from
a product of civilization, 26—oratory the
great instrument to control and carry on
society, 27--American orators, ib.--pulpit
oratory, ib.-The lawyer's profession, 28-
Choate at the head of the New England
bar, 29--graduated at Dartmouth, ib.-
began practice in his native country, 30—
his severe struggles, ib.-his skill in the
examination of witnesses, 31-his power
over jurors, ib.-Choate and Erskine com-
pared, 32—his style, 33-bis oratory, 34–
Choate and Webster compared, ib. -
Chcate as a scholar, 35- his eulogium
upon Web:ter, ib.-his love of rendig,
36-his address upon the eloquence of
revolutionary periods, 37-his course in
the senate, 38--a man to he studied, 39-
the foundation of his fame, 40-his man-
ner of preparation, 41--his personal re-
Exorlus, Desert of, reviewed, 183, et seq.
Fire of the Earth, Internal and External, ar-
ticle on, 353—" the authority of a word,"
10.-the story of science, 354-the nebular
hypothesis, ib. et seq.-M. Poisson's the.
ory, 355 --the precession of the equinoxes,
356–Mr. Hopkins's hypothesis, 357-ob.
servations on the earth's temperature,
353 et seq.--the molten nucleus hypo-
thesis, ib. et seq.--nature not limited in
time, 360-igneon, forces, 361-mountain
formation, 362 et seq.-mountain masses
once at the bottom of seas, 361-De Conte's
conclusion, 365--fissure eruptions, 366–
the unstableness of the crust of the globe,
367—Scandinavia, i6.- Greenland, 368–
earthquakes, 369--in Jamaica, 370-in
Peru. 371-in Lisbon, ib. et seq.--in Ca-
labria, 373-recent earthquakes, 374-in
Caraccas, 375 --in Chile, 376-boundaries
of volcanic regions, 377–Cotopaxi. ib.-
volcanoes in North America, 378—Ve-
suvius, 379 et seq.-Geysers, 380-influence
of earthquakes and volcanoes, 381.
Geographies, School, Cornell's series of, re-
viewed and criticised, 166 et seq.
Geometry and Trigonometry, Elements of,
Goethe, his life and works, noticed, 186
Grammar, English, an introduction to the
study of, reviewed and criticised, 173
Grammar, German, first book in, noticed,
176_Elements of, ib.
Greeley, Horace, article on, 153 et seq.-
our great men beheld from a distance, ib.
--magnetic men, 154-Mr. Greeley a fire-
side guest, ib.-his personal powers as a
journalist, ib.-Bennett, Raymond and
Greeley compared, 155—the secret of Mr.
Greeley's power, 156_his qualifications
for overturning ancient wrongs, 157-dis-
tinguished by the aptness of the weapons,
ib.-his character, "sweetness and light,"
158--conservative element in his nature,
159-a consistent man, 160—his hatred of
slavery, 161—a characteristic letter, ib.-
his weakness a craving for appreciation,
162-his mistake, 163-his candidacy a
weak one, 164--his life a success, 165-its
tragic close, ib.-“it is done," 166.
Guyot's Geographies, reviewed and criticis.
How the Kingdom come to Little Joy, no-
ticed, 394 et seq.
Instruments, Musical, an essay on, noticed,
Jean Baptiste de la Salle, article on, 275 et
seq.--editorial preface, ib. et seq.-one
word more of Roderick Borgia, 276-& Ca-
tholic organ and holy water, 277-note,
10.-Christian Brothers and Jesuits con-
trasted, 278 et seq.-100 strong a dose,
279-Christian Brothers never persecu.
tors, 281-reasons for presenting the ar-
ticle, ib.-& scrap of church language, 281
-author's introduction, ib.--the consol-
ing study of the lives of noble men, ib.
La Salle one of these, ib.-his birth and
early education, 282-a priest at twenty.
seven, 283--his early conviction of the
faulty methods of instruction, 284-his
first efforts calumniated and sneered at
by priests, 283–his self-sacrificing con-
duct, 236-his life work the education of
youth in France ib.-normal schools for
district teachers, 289-they s. rvive the
Revolution 289--the Christian Brothers
approved by Pope Benediet XIII., ib.-
the wisdom of La Salle's regulations, 291-
the causes of the success of his institute,
ib.-work in Anerica, 292—no mixing
with politicians, 293—understanding of
the wants of the people, 294-reasons
for conducting schools of the higher
class, 295 et seq.-Manbattan college,
297-editorial note, ib. et seq.-secular
help, 299-reasons for it, 300 et seq.-
“they write no books," 303—religion and
science, conclusion, 304.
Journal, Britton's, noticed, 194.
Literature, American, the Puffing Element
in, article on, 42 et seq.-Porson and Hart
contrasted, 43-Mr. Hart's idea of litera-
ture, ib.-the author on himself, 44 et seq.
- stands alone in this respect, ib. et seq.-
his Prayers, 45--complimentary copies
and complimentary letters, 46–testi-
monials, ib.--specimen puffs, 47-water-
falls, 48-specimen instruction to teach-
ers, 49-the author's definition of Ameri.
can literature, 50—the mob of gentlemen
who write, 51-spurious authors, 52
little known of the lives of the greatest
authors, 53--the Hart pantheon, 54-
Stauffer and Richardson, 55—Mr. David-
sor'as a critic, 56--the plastering process,
58—specimens of grammar, 60-beautiful
lyrics, 62--Catholic authors huddled to-
gether, 63 -omissions, 64 et seq.--re-
ciprocal puffing. 65–Mr. Underwood's
hand-book of English authors, 66.
Man, Primeval, noticed, 192 et seq.
North America before the Spanish Conquest,
article on, 209 et seq.-new source of
American history, ib.--researches of mod.
ern investigators, 210-European naviga-
tors prior to Columbus, 210 et seq.- Chinese
intercourse with America, 211--the mound
builders of oriental origin, 212-"the dark
and bloody ground," 213-M. de Bour-
bourg's theory, 214 et seq.--intercourse be-
tween Ireland and coasts of America, 215
- visited by the Northmen, 216--Ameri-
can inscriptions unexplained, 217-disap-
pearance of archælogical objects, 218-the
story of Madoc, 219-the great island,
220-religious practices of Indian tribes,
221-their condition upon the arrival of
the Spaniards, ib.-the tribes and their
distribution, 222 et seq.--the Five Nations,
223 et seq.-the Iroquois language of
Asiatic origin, 226--estimated numbers
of aborigines, 227 et seq.-normal con-
dition of these tribes, 229-their tra-
ditions throw no light upon their origin,
229 et seq.-Roger Williams's theory, 231-
their fate, 232.
On the Mountain, noticed, 394 et seq.
Oxford's Junior Speaker, noticed, 390 et
Pope Alexander VI., article on, 105 et seq.-
an editorial observation or two, ib.-
respect for the popes in general, 106-
Alexander VI, a hideous exception, ib. -
not well for the Catholic church that he
Bhould be vindicated, ib.-Monks the
chief reformers of the church, 107-the
persecution of Savonarola, 108-Luther,
ib.--the Catholic church not responsible
for a Borgia, 109-author's vindication, ib.
-Alexander VI, compared to Columbus,
110-the author's conversion, 111 et seq.-
M. Chantrel's conversion to the cause of
the pontiff, 112 et seq.-three classes of
writers on the subject, 114-Guichardini
and Paul Jove, 116–Tomaso Tomasi and
John Burchardt, 117 et seq.-basis of the
defence of Alexander, 121-his family re-
lations defended, 124 et seq.-his adjudi-
cation between Spain and Portugal, 130—
his connection with Columbus, 131—the
greatest pope, the greatest saint, and the
greatest genius, 132.
Reviews and Essays on Art, Literature and
Science, noticed, 392 et seq.
Shakespeare, Motives and Struggles of, in
settling in London, article on, 232 et seq.
-popular conception of Shakespeare, 233
--Shakespeare formatives, 224 et seq.-his
age that of dramatic transformation,
235--the age the reason for the dramatist,
236—the Lucy feud, 237—his going to
London a deliberate act, 238-reasons
for adopting the drama, ib.-his first in-
ventions lyrical, 239-his literary faculty
balanced between the lyric and dramatic,
240—the drama when he entered London,
241-thirteen years before he emerges
from the crowd, 242-seven years of
struggle, 243--the sequence of his plays,
214-the key-note of Hamlet, 245--the
popular myth of Shakespeare, 246 et seq.
-did he originate a new method ? 247
et seq.--conclusions, 249.
Siam and the Siamese, article on, 1 et seq.-
the word Siam, ib.--the population of,
3-their religion Buddbism, ib.-as a peo-
ple poorly educated, 5-Mrs. Leonowens
governess to the king's children, ib.-her
work as affording an insight into oriental
court life, 6-polygamy in Siam, 8--
Siamese households, 9-etiquette, 10—
subordinate kingship, 11-Maha Mong-
kut, 12-fertility of Siam, 15—its geo-
graphy, ib.-ancient edifices, 16-its his-
tory, 17 et seq.-its religion of Egyptian
origin, 24 et seq.-its architectural re-
mains, 25—its future, 26.
Theory, the Planetary, article on, 67 et seq.
-the power of algebraic symbols, ib. -
mathematical tables, 68-Hipparchus, 69
-problems of Kepler, 70-aids to New-
ton, 71-his Principia, 72-Euler, the
first to advance beyond Newton's
theory, 73—the prize problem of the
Academy of Sciences, 74-attempted so-
lutions, 75–Euler's method explained,
76-the perturbation of the planets, 77–
Lagrange's solution, 78-Laplace's solu-
tion, ib.--the same explained, 79—
Poisson's theory, 81--Lagrange's me-
moir, 82—other methods, 83-conclu-
sions stated, 86 et seq.-relation between
the mass of Venus and the maximum
University of Pennsylvania and its New
Windows, article on, 88 et seq.-common
opinion of critics, 89--the severest not
wanting in good-nature, ib.-tribute to
Quintilius, ib.-other critics cited, 90—
delay in criticising this institution, ib.--
& twofold motive therefor, 91---reasons
for questioning its efficiency, ib.--a re-
quest to hear some of its recitations, 92—
reply from the Provost and invitation to
attend its exhibition, ib.--another noto
to Dr. Stille, 93-& similar reply, ib.
Latin note, ib.-remains unanswered, id.
- a paragraph from the fruitless missive,
94—the University's experience with a
German traveller, 95--its rules and
regulations, ib.-compared with Seton
Hall and Fordham, ib.with Yale and
Harvard, 96—its rank determined, 97- 1
Philadelphia letters requesting an over-
bauling, 93 et seq.-the University's new
windows, 101 — model inauguration
speech, 102-remarks on the same, ib.
et seq.-other speeches, 103-suggestive
lines from Goldsmith, 101 - an appropri-
ate inscription, 105.
University of Pennsylvania and its New
Windows, Supplement to, 305--& vener-
able patient, ib. an absurd physician,
806-only real quacks disturbed, 307–
the storm upon the "Savage Quar-
terly,” ib.-companions in the ravage
state, note, 308-& ludicrous incident,
309--the press besieged, 310-a reply
from Gulliver, ib.-obstinate editors,
311 et seq.--the Latin affair again, 314
-unsuccessful tactics, ib.--typograph-
ical errors, 315-anachronisms, ib. et seq.
-passage from the first “vindication,”
316 et seq.-a spur for a venerable hide,
318—the Bulletin's change of heart, 319
et seq.-ditto of the Inquirer, 321--
an abundance of assaults, 322--Hall's
cat, 823-Hall and Stillé, 324-Stillé's cat,
325-garbled Latin, ib.- Cæsar criticised,
326—ihe genuine epistle, 327-the same
explained, 328-a challenge, note, ib. et
seq.-the University of Göttingen, 329 et
seq.- the Latin letter defended, 321 et seq.
-the Inquirer's commentary, 333.-
curious fact, note, ib. et seq.-begging,
335 – enigma explained, 336 — Pro-
spectus of the University, ib.-its equip-
ment, 337-note, ib. et seq.-the unfor-
tunate Penn Monthly, 339—the provost's
letter, 339 et seq.-comments on the fame,
340 et seq.-a distinction without a differ-
ence, 311--à letter, and reply, 342– re-
marks on the latter, 343-comparison with
Girard College, ib.--with Pennsylvania
Insane Hospital, 314—with Bloomingdale,
315 et seq.-"Savage” disposition toward
Pennsylvania, 317 et seq.-estimate of
Sing Sing, 349—Pennsylvania railroads,
550—no friends lost by the “ savage at-
tack," ib.--the mendacious Teuton again,
351-Euripides explained, 352—an Eng.
lish motto for the University of Pennsyl.
World Wealth, article on, 250 et seq.-the
circumstances which build nations, ib.-
influence of Homer and Shakespeare, 251
--the king a creature, ib.-national force,
252--origin of chieftainship, 253 et seq.-
earliest mental movement, invention of
langnage, 255—religiou coeval with it,
ib.-man's progress not per saltum, 256
world wealth, ib.-early acts, 257 et seq.-
agriculture and architecture, 258-in-
fluence of the physical characteristics of
& country, 259 et seq.--the conditions of
human progress, 261--its order illustrated,
262 et seq.--payments of the principal
nations into the world's treasury, 264-
contributions of Grecce, 265—of Rome,
266--of Christianity, 267- of Mohamme-
danism, ib.-ideas more force than facts.
268-career of Napoleon, 269-later
sciences, 270-political economy, ib.-
the present marked by constructive par-
poses, 271 et seq.-human fraternity, its
grand idea, 272 et seq.
Zell's Descriptive Hand Atlas of the World.
renewed, 38 et seq.