Imágenes de páginas

les Monumens les plus remarquables du
Globe, 74.
Exposition de Paris, state of under Na-

poleon and the Bourbons, 169-en-
gines exhibited in 1839..172.


testant, 184-state of the Greek Church,
185-extent to which the infallibility
of a church can be carried, 186—anec-
dote of a controversy between a Pro-
testant and a Roman Catholic divine
upon the authority of the Roman
Church, 187 — tendency of the mea-
sures of the Oxford Tract men, 188—
anecdote concerning their practices,
ib.-their ill-judged depreciation of
Luther, 189--Carlyle's description of
Luther's controversy with Tetzel, 190
of his burning the Papal Bull at Wit-
tenberg, 191-of his proceeding to the
Diet at Worms, ib.-injudicious system
of building too rapidly self-supporting
churches, 193--extension of episcopacy
through the British dominions, 194
growing power of the true Church, 195
-improbability of the revival of the
Papal power, 196—character and influ.

ence of Romanism, 198.
Dumas (Alexandre), dramas of, 135.

Ferrara (Andrew), composition of his

blades, 180.
France, state of religious feeling in, 420—

her unchristian conduct in Africa, 421
- supposed personal dislike of Lord
Palmerston to France, 422-unpopu-
larity of the Whig cabinet in France,
424-duty of France and the European
sovereigns to concur in the formation of
a firm government in Spain, 426—rela-
tive situation of France and England
with respect to Spain, 428—French
aggression in Algiers, 429–English
vilified to the Spaniards by the French,
430)— security afforded by the acces-
sion to office of M. Guizot, 431-ob-
lique policy necessary to French states-
men in dealing with their nation, 432—
character of the partisans of Louis Phi-
lip, 434-bis conduct in the affair
of the heritage of the Duke of Bour-
bon, 435-bis moral influence upon
the French nation, 437-small worth
of the security arising from bis per-
sonal existence, 438 situation of
France with regard to the European
powers upon points of Eastern policy,

Frankists, modern Jewish sect founded by

Jacob Frank, 257
French philosophers of the eighteenth

century, 119-character of Rousseau,

Edrisi, geography of the Arabs trans-

lated, 265_extracts from, 271-his
description of Africa, 274. [Vide
Geographie d'Edrisi.]
Education, importance and influence of,

298--necessity of a sound and moral

system of, 305.
Egypt. [Vide Aperçu Géneral sur

Egyptians, ancient, their probable know-
ledge of steam, chemistry and anatomy,

Engraving, by etching and the burin, as

practised in Europe in the sixteenth
and seventeenth centuries, 75-artists
of Flanders, ib. - French school of
etching, 78-Spanish engravers, 80-
English masters in engraving, 81-
method of engraving termed opus mal.
lei, 86-invention and process of mez-
zotinto, ib.-masters in, 88 - introduc-
tion of, into England, ib.—chalk en-
graving, 90-process of aquatinta en-
graving, 91-introduced into England
by Paul Sandby, 92—invention of li-
thography by Senefelder, 94—process
of, 95-modern masters of engraving,
97-fac-simile views from the Daguer.
réotype, 98-probable effects of upon
art, 100 - agrography, or relief en-

graving, 101.
Ercursions Daguerriennes, Collection de

50 Planches représentant les Vues et

Gaelic dialect, difference between the

Irish and Scotch, 155.
Galerie von Bildnissen aus Rahel's Umgang

und Briefwechsel, herausgegeben von

K. A. Värnhagen von Ense, 57.
Geographie d'Edrisi, traduite de l'Arabe

en Français d'après deux Manuscrits
de la Bibliothèque du Roi, et accom-
pagnée de Notes, par M. Amedee
Jaubert. Recueil de Voyages et de
Mémoires publié par la Société de
Géographie, 265—extracts from, 271 -
description of Africa, 274 - of the
source of the Nile, 276-manner of
administering justice in China, 477–


description of the idol of Moultan,
278-account of the invasion of Egypt
by a Frank king, 279— specimen of
Edrisi's geography of England, ib.-
account of phenomena of the sea, 280
-story of the destruction of a dragon
by Alexander the Great, 282-extra-
ordinary animals in the seas of China

and India, ib.
Goethe, memoirs of, by Dr. Reimer, 200

- his present reputation in Germany,

201-his disinterested character, 204.
Goldoni, character of his comedies, 5.
Greeks, ancient, their industry questioned

by M. Jobard, 163-modern inven-
tions unknown to them, 164—their
knowledge of steam, balloons, and the

compass, ib.
Guida dell Educatore e Letture per i

fanciulli, foglio mensuale compilato da
Raffaello Lambruschini, 297-compo-
sition of, and writers that contribute
to, 326.

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156-extract from, with translation,
157---monuments of antiquity of Bri.
tanny, Roche aux Fées, 158_remark.
able antique remains in the department
of Morbiban, ib.-account of the stones
at Carnac, by Mr. Deane, 160—va-
rious hypotheses with respect to their

origin and design, 161.
History and Practice of Photogenic Drax.

ing, on the true Principles of the Da.
guerréotype, with a new method of Dio-
ramic Painting ; secrets purchased by
the French government, and, by com-
mand, published for the benefit of arts
and manufactures by the inventor, L.
G. Daguerre, Officer of the Legion of
Honour, and member of various aca-

demies, 74.
History of the United States, from the Dis-

covery of the American Continent, by
George Bancroft, 327 — early voyages
to the shores of America, 328-dis.
coveries of the French, 329-career of
Champlain, 330 — expedition of the
Spaniards to Florida, 331-condict
with the Chickasaws, 332-settlement
founded by the French Calvinists in
Florida, 333--Virginia colonized by
the English, 334-charter granted by
King James, 335-romantic adventures
of John Smith, 336-government of
Virginia by Lord Delaware, 337 —
slavery in Virginia, 338-emigration of
the Puritans, 340— their constitution
and growing prosperity, 342-state of
the colonies during the Commonwealth
and at the Restoration, 344--popula-
tion of New England, 347– Indian
wars, ib.--disturbances in Virginia, 349
-Quakers founded by George Fox,
351-their principles, ib.-lise of Wil-
liam Penn, bis treaty with the Algon-
quins, 353-effect of the revolution of
1688 upon Virginia, 355—witchcraft
in Massachussetts, ib.--Jesuit mission-
aries in French America, 357-Wal-
pole's policy with regard to the taxation
of the colonies, 359-emigration of
Moravians to the Savanah, 360.
Hollar, the engraver, account of his life,

Hassids, a Jewish sect founded in Poland

by Rabbi Israel Basblem, 255-their
modern state, doctrines and mode of

worship, 256.
Histoire des Rois et des Ducs de Bretagne,

par M. de Roujoux, 142-iheir inde-
pendence of the French, 149--union
entered into with the French in the
reign of Clovis, ib.---dissensions be-
tween the sons of Hoel in the sixth
century, 144-growing power of the
churchmen in the thirteenth century,
145—Duke of Britanny excommuni-
cated and forced to yield to prelatic
supremacy, ib.-dukcdom passes at
the close of the fourteenth century into
the family of Jean de Montfort, 146—
ceremony of the investiture of his son,
John V., ib.-quarrels between Francis
I. and his younger brother Gilles, 147
-Gilles calumniated to the king of
France, 148--who sends him prisoner
to Dinau, 149—the duke causes a
charge of treason to be brought against
him, 150- administers poison to him,
151-release of Gilles demanded in a
forged letter, purporting to be frono
Henry VI. of England, 152- project to
storve him to death frustrated by an old
woman, 153—he is smothered by his
keepers, ib.--remarkable death of his
brother the duke, 154-language of
Britanny derived from the Celtic, ib.-
Breton ballad of the sixteenth century,


Hugo (Victor), tendency of his works,


Il Conde Giovanni Anguissola e Beatrice

Tenda, Dramini di Felice Tenotti, 1.
Industrie Française. Rapports sur l'Ex-

position de 1839. (French Manufac-

turés. Reports on the Exhibition of
1839,) by J. B. A. M. Jobard, 162–
industry of the Greeks, 163–modern
inventions unknown to them, 164 —
knowledge of the ancients in chemistry,
anatomy, algebra, &c., 165-of elec-
tricity, 166-impossibility of checking
modern civilization, 167-commercial
improvement under Colbert, 168-ex-
positions under the Consulate and the
Bourbons, 169 — evils produced by
large capitalists, ib.—policy of extend
ing the period of patents for inventions,
170-observations of Jobard upou the
effects and power of invention, ib.
dates of the laws of patents among dif.
ferent nations, 171 — review of the
steam-engines of the Exposition, 172-
flame engines, 173—character and in-
ventions of Baron Seguier, 174–spin-
ning machines, amount of flax spun in
England and France, 175—inability of
the French to keep our engines in re.
pair, 176—manufacture of paper, cop-
per and steel in France, ib.-method
of tempering steel, 171—the tenipering
by air of Damascus blades, 179-Pro-
fessor Crevelli's imitation of oriental
sabres, ib.-Andrew Ferrara's blades,
180-French and Belgian mines of
lead, ib.-zinc and boring apparatus,
181-anticipated effects from deep ex-

cavations of the earth, 183,
Inedited Memoirs of Admiral Chichagoff,

a Russian Minister of State, 58-
unsuccessful in defending the passage
of the Beresina against Napoleon,
39 - character of Catherine the
Great, 40 - present internal condi.
tion of Russia, 42-government of
women preferable to that of men in ar-
bitrary monarchies, 43 — nature of
Catherine's laws and regulations, 44-
poverty of the Russian language, 45-
policy of Catherine with respect to
Turkey, 46-and Poland, 48 — per-
sonal qualities of the Poles and political
disposition of that nation, 49-deposi-
tion of Peter III., 50-education of
Paul, the Empress's son, 52- personal
appearance of Catherine, ib.-state of
her court, 53-defect in Russian mili-
tary system, 54-tendency of Russian
conquests, 55— benefit to Russia of

Catherine's reign, 56.
Italian Drama, present state of, 3-c0-

medies of Goldoni, 5-different schools
of Italian comedy, 6-character and
effect of Alfieri's tragedies, 7-writings
of Manzoni, 10-chorus in the third

act of his “Adelchi,” 14 — literary
feeling and style in Italy, 194" Fran-
cesca da Rimini,” by S. Pellico, 20%
extract from, 29—his “ Eufemio," and
other tragedies, 24-dramatic works of
Niccolini, 27-extracts from “Gio-
vanni da Procida,"129-defects of “La
Rosmonda," and extracts from, 32-
literary productions of Marenco and
Briano, 34~new style of Italian dra-
matic works, 35-decline of the drama

in Germany and England, 37.
Italy, General View of its History and

Literature in reference to its present
State, by J. Mariotti, 450—his beauti-
ful description of Venice, 451 - of
Florence and Rome, 452-rise of the
power of the Church and monachism,
453 — sketch of the poets who pre-
ceded Dante, ib.-character of Machia-

velli, 454.
Italy, disadvantage to her arising from

non-emigration, 300—state of the Ita-
lian peasant, 301-universities in Italy,
307 --attempt of the Grand Duke of
Tuscany to transfer the university of
Sienna to Pisa, S08 — character of
Charles Albert, King of Sardinia, 310
-students of Sardinia, 311-influence
of the Jesuits, 313–pious exercises in
Italian seminaries, 314-neglected ob-
servance of the seventh day, 315—
purity and innocence of the inhabitants
of many villages in the Lombard plain,
317-Roman Catholic priests ineffici-
ent instruments of moral instruction,
319-schools established in the Austro-
Italian provinces, 320—instruction dis-
countenanced by the Archbishop of
Turin, 322—and by the Pope, 324.

Janin (Jules), tales of, 136—his novel of

“Un Ceur pour deux Amours," 137.
Jews, total failure of all attempts to con-

vert them, 241--importance of the ad-
hesion of all subjects in a state to one
Church, 243— Jews in France and
Germany, 244-state of the Jews in
Germany, by Wolfgang Menzel, 245—
character of the Polish Jews, 246-in-
terior of their inns, ib.-their ordinary
studies and intellectual recreation, 247
-privileges granted to them in Poland
at an early period, ib.—Gratiani's de-
scription of their state in the southern
provinces of Poland, 248-massacre of
14,000 of them by the Cossacks, 249—
their learned establishments, ib.- their

ductions of Balzac, 140-effect of the

various works of this literature, 141.
Lorensino de Medici, Dramma di Giuseppe

Revere, 1.
Luisa Strozsi, Dramma storico in cinque

Atti, di Giacinto Battaglia, 1,
Luther, meritorious effects of his exer-

tions, 189—description of his contro-
versy with Tetzel upon indulgences,
190—of his burning the papal bull at
Wittenberg, 191—of his proceeding to
the diet at Worms, ib.


condition in Russia, and repugnance to
military service, 250-Jewish seminary
at Warsaw, 252—the Jews of Cracow,
ib.-origin and nature of the Talmud,
the Mislina, and the Gemaras, 253—
their occupations, and treatment of their
women, 254– principal sects among
them, 255–sect of the Hassids founded
by Rabbi Israel Bashlem, ib.---maxims
of this pseudo-prophet, ib.-state of
the modern Hassids, 256-sect of the
Caraites, 257-of the Frankists found-
ed lately by Jacob Frank, ib. -- their
real tenets uncertain, 258—remnant of
the Ten Tribes supposed to be dwell-
ing on the shores of the Caspian sea,
259— their rites and practices, and ac-
count of the scriptures they possess,

Jesuits, their influence and progress in

Sardinia, 313-lives and perils of their
missionaries in French America, 357.
Jury, Schwur oder Geschworengericht als

rechtsanstalt und politisches Institut.
Die grossen Gebrechen unserer Deut-
schen Strafrechtspflege, und das
Schwurgericht als das eingige Mittel
ibnen gründlich abzuhelfen. (The Jury
considered as a legal and political In-
stitution. The great defects of our
German Criminal Law, and the Jury
the only sure means of remedying
them), 209—disadvantage of the pre-
sent German system, 210.

Machiavelli, his character drawn by Ma-

riotti, 454.
Manzoni, character of his tragedies and

novels, 10.
*Marenco (Carlo), tragedies by, 34.
Mehemet Ali, anecdote of, and a female

magician, 370—his character and ob-
jects, 379-comparison between him
and Peter the Great, 380_security for
life and property in Egypt introduced

by him, 391.
Mélanges sur les Langues, Dialectes et

Patois, par Bottin, 142.
Memoires de l'Academie Celtique, 142.
Menzel (Wolfgang), passage of, upon the

Jews in Germany, 245.
Merck (Johann Heinrich), ein Denkmal

herausgegeben von Dr. Adolf Stahr.
(Memoir of J. D. Merck, by Dr. A.

Stahr), 200—his talents and character,
Mexico, siege and capture of by Cortez,

Mirabeau, description of by Rahel, 62.
Mishna (The), compilation of by Rabbi

Judah the Saint, 253.
Moritz, Herzog und Churfürst zu Sachsen.

Eine Darstellung aus dem Zeitalter der
Reformation, von Dr. F. A. von
Langenn, (Maurice Duke and Elector
of Saxony, by Dr. von Langenn). Ers-
ter Theil, mit Moritz' Bildness, 445—
investigation of his character and con-

duct on various occasions, 446.
Moultan, Edrisi's description of the cele-

brated idol of, 278.
Music at Home and Abroad, 211, 455.



Kaunits (Prince), anecdote of the at.

tempt of a Jew to bribe bim, 250.
Kneller, anecdote of that artist, 81.

Le Storie di Jacopo Petti, 450.
Letture Populari, foglio settimanale, pub-

licato a Torino, 297.
Littérature extravagante, 130–Madame

Sopbie Gay's Novel “Un Mariage de
l'Empire," 131-writings of George
Sand (Madame Dudevant), 192 —
profligate tendency of this school, 133

works of Victor Hugo, 134-dramas
of A. Dumas, 135-Paul Lacroix, or
Bibliophile Jacob, ib.—naval novels of
Eugene Sue, 136—tales of Jules Janin,
ib. -his novel of “Un Cæur pour deux
Amours," 137— profligate literary pro-


Neapel und die Neapolitaner, oder Briefe

aus Neapel in die Heimall, von Dr.

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Œuvres complètes de J.J. Rousseau, avec

des Notes Historiques, 118.
Euvres de V. Hugo, 118.
Euvres de George Sand, 118.
Om Straff och Siraff-Anstalter, 2dra Up

plagan. (On Punishments and on Pri-
sons. Second edition), 283-extracts
from the observations on punishments,
285-abolition of death recommended
by Prince Oscar, 287— table of execu.
tions in various countries, 288—corpo-
ral punishments considered, 289
comparison of the Auburn and Phila-
delphian systems, 291-statement of
criminals in Sweden, 291-cruel re-
strictions in prisons, 295-benevolent

spirit of the work, 296.
Osford Tract men, tendency of their mea-

sures, 188, 192—their ill-judged depre-
ciation of Luther, 189.

on German writers, 60-peculiar and
masculine character of her mind, 61-
her description of Mirabeau, 69-her
hearty dislike of falsehood and humbug,
63 her ideas of suicide and marriage,
66-extracts from her writings, 67 —
similarity in mind between Rabel and
Carlyle, 70—her criticism of Tieck,
Goeihe, and Madame de Staël, 78_of
Schiller's Wallenstein, 'Schleiermacher,
Jung Stilling, and De Pradt, 72—re-
markable expression of ber's before

death, 74.
Reimer, Alittheilungen von und über

Goethe, aus mündlichen und schrift-
lichen Quellen. (Communications of
and concerning Goethe, from oral and
written Sources), 200-his attacks upon
Goethe, 201.
Revue de Paris, relations of England and

France in the East, 422.
Rosmonda d'Inghillerra, Tragedia di Gio.

Batt. Niccolini, 1.
Rousseau, character of his mind, 121–

his mental visions, 123—La Nouvelle

Heloise, 124—its moral tendency, 126.
Russia, her present internal political state,

42-defect in the moral organization of
her armies, 54—debasing tendency of
her conquests, 55—state of the Jews in
Russia, 250-her precarious tenure of

the Trans-Caucasian provinces, 263.
Russian language, remarkable poverty of,


Pulmerston (Lord), his supposed personal

dislike to France, 423.
Pellico (S.), extract from his tragedy of

• Francesca da Rimini," 22.
Penn (Wm.), his treaty with the Algon-

quin tribe, 353.
Pier delle Vigne, Tragedia del Signor

Briano, 1.
Poles, qualities and political disposition

of, 49,

Saggio di Raconti, offerto ai Giovanetti

Italiani da Pietro Thouar, 297.
Sand (George), (Madame Dudevant),

writings of, 139.
Schiller's Wallenstein," criticized by

Rahel, 72.
Schleiermacher, description of, by Rahel,

Seguier (Baron), character and inventions

of, 174.
Smith (Wm.), extraordinary adventures

uf, in the East and in America, 336.
Stilling (Jung), character of, by Rahel,

Strauss. [Vide Die christliche Glaubens-

Sue (Eagene), bis novel of “ La Salaman-

dre," 136.

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Rahel. Ein Buch des Andenkens für ihre

Fremde, 57-description of her by
Varnbagen von Ense, 58—her influence

Talmud, its origin and nature, 253.

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