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• Angleterre elleméme,' ib.; successful resistance Dale (Mr.), entomological discoveries of, 152.
161; distinguished natives, 162; peculiarities of
ib.; peculiarities of its inhabitants, ib.; Spartan poet, 164-166; politeness of the peasantry, 166.
Spain, 89; history of its revolutions, 90.
Dred Scott case, points decided in the, 125, 126.
sessions in the Eastern Archipelago, 263; colo-
seventeen, 26; description of Warwick House, improbability of their having permanent power
faculties of the mind,
(popular), statistics of, in England,
compared with France, Holland, and Prussia,
38; origin of the British and Foreign School So-
ciety and the National Society, 39; Bell's and
Lancaster's systems, 39, 40; failure of the moni-
torial system, 40; the 'Government system,' ib.;
pupil teachers' the sinews of primary education,'
ib. ; training colleges, ib. ; subject-inatter of in.
struction, 41; scheme of the Commissioners bor-
rowed from the ‘Encyclopædia Britannica,' 43,
44 ; defects specified by ibe Commissioners as
justifying a change of system, 45 ; calculations
reducing the estimated increase of expenditure,
46; highest Parliamentary grant the cost of two
Warriors,' ib.; alleged inability of the present
system to assist the poorer districts, ib.; the
charge of partial inadequacy of teaching auswer.
ed, 47; 'thirty-six seconds examining each scho-
lar,' a mistake of the Commissioners, 48; reading,
writing, and arithmetic taught well in 90 per
cent. of the schools, 50; defect from pressure on
central office absurd, ib. ; the Revisal Code, 51;
simplification, (meaning abolition) its key note,
ib.; cooking the registers, 52; difficulties of in-
dividual examination, ib. ; discouragement of re.
ligions knowledge, 53; effects of the Revised
Code on training colleges, 64; increased number
of school-inspectors, 65; cost of them, 56; aboli.
tion of religious examination by the new code,
ib.; conscience clause, ib. ; correspondence with
the National Society respecting Welsh schools,
58 ; objections to the existing system not reme-
died by the Revised Code, ib. ; over-educated
teachers, ib.; effect of the new code to drive the
and substitutes a worse for the fourth, 59; sug-
gestions, 59, 60; night-schools, 60.
Education (public school), grand talisman of reli-
translation, 61, 62; great value of Mr. Dasent's Edward (Saynt), Kynge and martyr,' murder of,
Eldon's (Lord) narrative of the Princess Charlotte's náma-buk, or Doomsday-book, ib.; blood-wite,
63; curious distinction between manslaughter
of Iceland, ib.; ceremony of the primsignaz, ib. ;
Saga of Burnt Njal, 62; conversion of Thorwald
first Christian church at As, 67; Olaf Tryggva.
son, the Royal Apostle of Norway, 68; sends
Stefner missionary to Iceland, ib.; muscular
Christianity of Thangbrand, missionary in 997,
count of bis manslaughters, ib.; King Olaf's
church founded, 70; the President of the Al.
thing paid to devise laws in favour of Chris-
tion oath, 274; Earl Russell's mistaken eulogy 24, A.D. 1000. 72; analysis of the Saga of Burnt
description of Icelandic churches, 74, 75; Isleif
the first bishop, 76; the two cathedrals, ib.
Inquisition introduced in Spain from political not
religious motives, 78.
Islamism, original mission of, 193.
Italian unity an idea produced by misgovernment,
ib.; Dutch settlement, ib. ; As a British depen.
dency, 256; conduct of the Dutch after regain-
ing it from Great Britain, ib.; Dutch culture.
system, ib. ; revenue from the island, 257; Eng.
lish trade with Java, ib. ; insurrection, 261.
Jeffrey's bloody assize, 149.
Jesuits' false direction of the education of the
higher classes, 81; banished fronr Spain, ib.
scription of her person and manners, ib.; her an-
ticipated captivation of the Prince Regent, 24.
Knight (Cornelia), Autobiography of, 22; author of
• Dinarbas,' a sequel to Rasselas,' ib.; her con-
nexion with Nelson's Lady Hamilton, 23; Lady
Hamilton's travelling companion selected as the
Princess Charlotte's lady-companion,' 25; seve-
rance of her Court connexion, 36.
Macassar, regalia of, 262.
ardice in the capitulation at Ulm, 289.
Iceland, Norwegian colonisation of, 62; the Land-
Madden's (R. R.). • Turkish Empire in its relations Piræus captured by Harald Hardrada, 60.
Pitt (Right Hon. W.), Lord Stanhope's Life of, 268;
resignation on the King's refusal of the Catholic
272; Pitt's promise not to renew the question in
the King's lifetime, ib.; contrasted with Fox's
conduct, 273, 274 ; declining zeal for the Ad-
dirgton administration, 274;
resumption of of-
275; policy of his administration, 276; charge
of severity to the English Jacobins, 276, 277;
armour and armament of the Merrimac,' 293 ; ing an Alien Bill, 278; parallel of the suppres-
vive to gather the fruits of his policy, 287; effect
on him of Lord Melville's condemnation, 288;
289; effect of Austerlitz on him, 290; last bo-
266; their concoction of poisons, ib. ; ascend 291.
Poland, Alexander, at the Congress of Vienna,
claims the whole of, 110.
Porte and Seraglio, distinction between, 201.
of Portland stone, ib.; breakwater 155; suposed
Portlanders, slingers and wreckers, 148.
Primsignaz (prima signatio), Icelandic, 63.
Protectorates, effects of Austrian, Russian, and
answering to thought, 172.
Public schools, how to deal with their dangers
and evils, 219.
National Society for the Education of the Poor,
at Bencoolen, 258.
10,500 miles of, 1; annual receipts 27,000,0001.,
ib. ; statistics of 300, ib.; keen con.petition not
injurious, 2; safer than any other mode of tra-
velling, ib ; 1 in 8,000,000 passengers killed, 3 ;
accidents caused by overwork of servants, ib. ;
distant signals, 4; break.power insufficient, ib. ;
the breaks, 6; suggestion for legal enforcement
of break-power, ib.; safe interval between the
trains not observed, ib. ; interval of time insuffi-
riage with the Princess Charlotte, 113; influ. huts, 8; semaphore posts and signals, 8, 9; col.
engines leaving the rails, 10; G. R. Stephenson's
from giving way of trenails, 12; fished joints
ib.; accidents from fracture of tyres, 13; pa-
tented modes of fastening tyres, 14; Mansell's
and Burke's rival patents, ib.; means of inter-
ib.; a train on fire, 15; narrow escape of twen-
ty persons from being roasted alive, ib.; narra-
tive of accident to a convict-carriage, 16; explo-
sions of boilers, 17; accidents at facing-points, opinion opposed to the slave trade, 90; attach
, ib.; Governinent interference dis- Spithead, forts to be erected at, 299.
Statesmanship, practical, opposed to that of men
of genius, 118.
on railways, 10.
Strategists, dearth of great, 285.
Tariffs, American, 128.
Texas, struggle as to its admission among the Unit-
ed States, 127.
*Tracts for the Times,' a counter movement to the
with Singapore, ib.; British protectorate sug. Turkey, Mr. Madden's opinion respecting English
protection of, 186; origin of British connexion
capitulations of 1675, ib.; amount of English
welfare of, ib.; liberal commercial policy of Tur-
of Greece, ib.; treaty of 1699, 189; English me.
diation between Turkey and Russia, 190; Treaty
educational grant, 46; letter to Earl Granville integrity of Turkey, 190, 191; Dependent on Tur-
key for direct coinmunication with India, 192;
Stamford Raffles, 266 ; wonderful increase of the 193, 194; decrease of population, 194; indepen-
and sub-farming the revenue, ib. ; need of rail.
ruin, 195, 196; French policy towards the Porte,
concessions, ib.; reforms by the Hatt-y-honia-
youn, 198; the Sultan Abdul Aziz, 200; Magna
panion, 250; anecdote relating to a picture of Wallis (Mr.) on the effects of the suppression of
Wellington's (Duke of) intercourse 'with Pitt, 289;
Pitt's appreciation of his caution and courage,
Weymouth, account of, 155, 156.
Wimborne Minster, 159.
Winkworth's (Miss) translations of German sacred
of Russell, 159.
251. See Turner.'
York (Duke of), disastrous campaign not the direct
fault of, 284.