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ART.

Page 2. History of the Iron Trade from the earliest Records

to the present period. By Harry Scrivenor, Liver-
pool. New Edition. London, 1854

105 V.-1. Correspondence relating to the Affairs of Italy.

Presented to both Houses of Parliament by Command

of Her Majesty. 1860.
2. Correspondence relating to the Affairs of Italy,

Savoy, and Switzerland. Presented to both Houses

of Parliament by Command of Her Majesty. 1860.
3. The Congress and the Cabinet. By the Marquis of

Normanby, K.G. London, 1859.
4. Le Pape et le Congrès. Paris, 1859.
8. A Century of Despotism in Naples and Sicily. By
Susan Horner. Edinburgh, 1860

· 133 VI.-1. The Natural History of Dogs. By Lieut.-Col. Charles

Hamilton Smith. Edinburgh, 1839.
2. Choice Notes from Notes and Queries: Folk-lore.
London, 1859

177 VII.--1. Speech of Mr. Gladstone in making the Financial

Statement, February 10, 1860. London, 1860.
2. Fourth Report of the Commissioners of Her Majesty's

Inland Revenue. London, 1860.
3. Fourth Report of the Commissioners of Her Majesty's

Customs. London, 1860.
4. Papers of the Birmingham Income-Tax Reform Asso-

ciation. Birmingham, 1857.
5. Thoughts on the Principles of Taxation, with Refer-

ence to a Property-Tax and its Exceptions. By
Charles Babbage. London, 1852 -

212 VIII.-Essays and Reviews. London, 1860.

1. The Education of the World. By F. Temple, D.D.,

Head Master of Rugby School.
2. Bunsen's Biblical Researches. By Rowland Williams,

D.D., Vice-Principal, Lampeter College.
3. On the Study of the Evidences of Christianity. By

Baden Powell, M.A., F.R.S., Savilian Professor of

Geometry, Oxford.
4. The National Church. By H. B. Wilson, B.D.,

Vicar of Great Staughton.
5. On the Mosaic Cosmogony. By C. W. Goodwin, M.A.
6. Tendencies of Religious Thought in England, 1688-

1750. By Mark Pattison, B.D.
7. On the Interpretation of Scripture. By Benjamin

Jowett, M.A., Regius Professor of Greek, Oxford 248

OF

No. 218.

ART.

Page 1.-1. L'Esprit des Auteurs, recueilli et raconté, par Edouard

Fournier. Troisième Edition. Paris, 1857.
2. L'Esprit dans l'Histoire. Recherches et Curiosités

sur les Mots Historiques. Par Edouard Fournier.
Deuxième Edition, Paris, 1860

- 307 II. - The Dramatic Works of John Lilly (the Euphuist):

with Notes, and some Account of his Life and
Writings. By F. W. Fairholt, F.S.A. In 2 Vols.
1858

350 III.-1. The Autobiography of a Seaman. By Lord Dun

donald. 1859 and 1860.
2. Life of the Earl of Dundonald. By Joseph Allen.

1861.
3. Trial of Lord Cochrane, &c. Taken in shorthand by

William Brodie Gurney.
4. Hansard's Parliamentary Debates. 1814

383 IV.-1. Report from the Select Committee of the House of

Lords, appointed to Inquire into the Deficiency of
Means of Spiritual Instruction in the Metropolis, &c.

July, 1858.
2. Report of the London Diocesan Church - building

Society, 1860.
3. Final Report of the Metropolis Churches Fund, from

July 1836 to May 1854.
4. Report of Society for Promoting the Employment of

Additional Curates.
5. Report of the Incorporated Society for the Building

and Enlargement of Churches. 1860.
6. Report of the London City Mission. 1860.
7. The Scripture Reader's Journal. 1860.
8. Baptist Hand-Book. 1861.
9. The Congregational Hand-Book. 1861 -

- 414 V.-Handbook of Painting-The German, Flomish, and

Dutch Schools. Based on the Handbook of Kugler.
By Dr. Waagen. Two vols. 1860

463 VI.-1. Travels and Discoveries in North and Central Africa

in the years 1849-55. By Henry Barth, Ph.D., D.C.L.,

&c. London, 1857.147 ul. 157
2. Travels, Researches, and Missionary Labours during

an Eighteen Years' Residence in Eastern Africa. By
the Rev. Dr. J. Lewis Krapf. London, 1860.

ART.

Page 3. The Lake Regions of Central Africa. By Richard

F. Burton, H. M. I. Army. London, 1860.
4. Narrative of an Exploring Voyage up the Rivers

Kwora and Binue (commonly known as the Niger
or Tsadda) in 1854. By William Balfour Baikie,
M.D., R.N., F.R.S., in command of the Expedition.

London, 1856.
5. Narrative of the Niger, Tsadda, and Binue Explora-

tion, including a Report on the Position and Prospects
of Trade in those Rivers. By T. J. Hutchinson,
Esq., H. B. M. Consul for the Bight of Biafra.

London, 1855.
6. Sketches of the African Kingdoms and Peoples.

Society for Promoting Christian Knowledge. Lon

don, 1860.
7. The Negroland of the Arabs Examined and Explained.

By William Desborough Cooley. London, 1841.
8. Inner Africa Laid Open. By W. D. Cooley, London,

1852.
9. Journal of the Royal Geographical Society, vol. xxx.

London, 1861.
10. Missionary Travels in South-Eastern Africa. By

the Rev. David Livingstone, LL.D. London, 1859.
11. Egypt, the Soudan, and Central Africa, with Explora-

tions from Khartoum on the White Nile to the Re-
gions of the Equator. By John Petherick, F.R.G.S.,
H. B. M. Consul for the Soudan, Edinburgh and
London, 1861

496 VII.-Life of the Right Honourable William Pitt. By Earl

Stanhope. Vols. I. and II. London, 1861 531 VIII.-1. Correspondence on the Introduction of a Paper Cur

rency into India, and Minute on a Gold Currency.

1860.
2. Homeward Mail. 1860 and 1861.
3. Correspondence and Despatches on the Recall of Sir

Charles Trevelyan. 1860.
1. Statement by Sir Charles Trevelyan, &c. 1861.
5. Hansard's Parliamentary Debates. 1860.
6. Observations on the Legislature in Calcutta. By
John M. Macleod. 1857

566

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PostSORIPT-On Iron Manufacture,

THE

QUARTERLY REVIEW.

Ꭱ W.

ART. I.--1. Canada : 1849 to 1859. By the Hon. A. T.

Galt. London, 1860. 2. Canada and her Resources : an Essay. By Alexander Morris.

Montreal, 1855. 3. Nova Britannia, or British North America : its Extent and

Future. By Alexander Morris. Montreal, 1858. 4. Reports on Colonial Possessions. August, 1859. 5. Notes on Public Subjects, made during a Tour in the United

States and in Canada. By Hugh Seymour Tremenhcere.

London, 1852. 6. Reisen in Canada und durch die Staaten von New York und

Pennsylvanien. Von J. G. Kohl. Stuttgart und Augsburg, 1856. Translated into English by Mrs. Percy Sinett. London, 1860. 7. The Conquest of Canada. By the Author of 'Hochelaga.' .

' In two Volumes. London, 1849. 8. The Canadian Settler's Guide. Published by authority.

London, 1860. 9. Salmon Fishing in Canada. Edited by Sir James Alexander.

London, 1860. 10. Arctic Searching Expedition. By Sir John Richardson, C.B.,

F.R.S. London, 1851. 11. Report on the Hudson's Bay Company. 1857. 12. Papers relating to the Exploration of the Country between Lake

Superior and the Red River Settlement. June, 1859. 13. Papers relative to the Exploration by Captain Palliser, &c.

June, 1859. 14. Further Papers relative to the Exploration by Captain Pal

liser, &c. 1860. 15. Narrative of the Canadian and Red River Exploring Expedi

tion of 1857, and of the Assinniboine and Saskatchewan Exploring Expedition of 1858. By Henry Youle Hind. In two Volumes.

London, 1860. 16. Construction of the Great Victoria Bridge in Canada. By

James Hodges. Folio. London, 1860. THE THE people of England are by no means aware how fine a

country they possess here,' said a gentleman of Upper Canada recently to an English tourist; and certainly the popular Vol. 109.-No. 217.

conception

conception of this great British dependency was for a long time a very peculiar one. It was a current belief that this territory, which now presents one of the finest fields for colonization within the British dominions, was a vast unexplored region covered with forests of gloomy pine, and wrapped for more than half the year in a mantle of frozen snow. This period of profound ignorance and prejudice has long passed away; but the great advantages which Canada offers to the emigrant must still be but imperfectly known, or how is the fact to be accounted for that during the season of 1859 there arrived in Canada, as settlers, not more than 6000 persons speaking the English language, while in the same season the United States received more than 45,000 natives of the United Kingdom as an increase to their industrial population? The comparative neglect of Canada can only be attributed to an absence of correct inforination.

The recent visit of the heir of the British Crown to several of the noblest portions of his future empire, has not been without its influence in England. It has awakened interest, excited curiosity, and diffused information. The great ovation with which the representative of the British monarchy and the British nation has been greeted is an honourable acknowledgment of the obligations which the people of British North America owe to the land from which they derive their freedom, and to which they are indebted for much of their political importance and no inconsiderable amount of their prosperity.

The possession of Canadla by Great Britain dates from the year 1759 : the formal cession of the province by France was one of the stipulations of the treaty of Paris in 1763. The extent of territory which France once possessed in the North-American continent, and the lofty flight of her ambition in the New World, are now but saint traditions. Ilow many are aware that the region lying at the back of the thirteen original United States, from the nouth of the St. Lawrence to the mouth of the Mississippi, comprising the whole of Canada and the vast and fertile valley of the Ohio, was once possessed and partially colonized by France, and that she actually occupied the two outlets of this inmense territory by means of the ports of Quebec and New Orleans? That portion of French territory which now forms the British colony of Canada, was, up to 1720, monopolized by a comnercial company; but after the failure of the notorious Mississippi scheme, the action of the French government upon its North-American provinces became more direct. The first settlers in Canada left their country generally, not in any spirit of discontent, but under the pressure of pant, and in blind obedience to the orders of their Govern

ment.

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