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more than double the quantity of manu-
factures than the foreign, it is unwise to
change the direction of trade, 660-espe-
cially when the persons who constitute
the home consumers are compared with
the foreign consumers, ib.-but the ques-
tion assumes more importance when the
national existence is concerned, 661-
nor is there the least fear that the coun-
try will become unable to support our in-
creasing manufacturing population, when
millions of acres lie uncultivated in all
parts of the country which are yet capable
of cultivation, 662-unbounded as the ca-
pability of Britain is to support its inhabi-
tants, its agricultural production must be
liable to fluctuations from the nature of the

seasons, 663-the happy working of the
corn laws during such fluctuations proved,
ib. and which effect could not have taken
place had an unrestricted trade in corn ex-
isted, ib.
Corruption, Whig-Radical, exposed, 345.
Cory's Ancient Fragments, reviewed, 105.
Country and the Cabinet, the, 429.
Crustaceous Tour, a, by the Irish Oyster
Eater, 637.

Earlier English Moral Songs and Poem's, on
the, No. I., 453.
See Moral.


Euripides, the Alcestis of, translated by
Mr Chapman, 403.

Extract from the drawer of our What-not,
the law of content, 120-general expe-
diency, 121-dependence of morality on
the divine will, 123-origin of the fine
arts, 124-form, 126-correction of
Hume's doctrine of association, 127—the
apathy of the stoics, 129-spirit of the
age, 130-remarks on a passage in Cole-
ridge's "Aids to Reflections," 135.
Family antiquity, the sentiment of, 403.
Food of the herring and salmon, on the, by

John Stark, Edinburgh; I. food of the her.
ring, 175-II. food of the salmon, 185.
France, war in disguise, 717.
Funerals, 469.

Geology and love, a tale, 386-Chap. II.,
390-Chap. III., 393-Chap. IV., 397.
Geraldine, Tupper's, 835.
Glance over the poetry of Thomas Warton,

a, 553.
Herring, on the food of the, 175.
Hical coincidences quoted betwixt
.measures of the 17th century, and

ose of the present men in power, 597
-character of an honest and worthy
Parliament man, quoted, 599-the cha-
ricter of a sneaker, quoted, ib.
Hymn to Diani.-Callimachus, by the
translator of Homer's hymns, 52.
Introduction to the philosophy of conscious-
ness, Part IV., Chap. I., 234-Chap.
II., 236-Chap. III, 237-Chap. IV.
241 Chap. V. 242. Part V. Chap.

I., 539-Chap. II., 543-Chap. III.,
546-Chap. IV., 551.

Ireland, its tranquillity considered, 795.
Kenyon, John, his poems reviewed, 779.
Lace-Merchant of Namur, the, a tale, 245.
Law and facts from the North, 57.
Legendary Lore, by Archæus, No. IV.,
Land and Sea, Chap. I., 335-Chap. II.,
337-Chap. III., 341-No. V. The
Onyx Ring, Part I., Chap. I., 664-
Chap. II., 665-Chap. III., 667—Chap.
IV., 670-Chap. V., 672-Chap. VI.,
674-Chap. VII., 676-Chap. VIII,
678-Chap. IX., 680-Chap. X., 681
-Chap. XI., 682.—Part II., Chap. I.,
741-Chap. II., 742-Chap. III., 744

Chap. IV., 745-Chap. V., 747-
Chap. VI. Henry's Papers, 749-Chap.
VII. Henry's Papers, continued, 752—
Chap. VIII. Extracts from Maria's Note-
book, 755-Chap. IX., 757-Chap. X.,
761-Chap. XI., 764.

Letter from Tomkins. Bagman, versus
Pedlar; to Christopher North, Esq. 508.
Letters of an Attaché--the Coronation, 369
-the Review, 378-the Review of the
Guards, 383.

Liberalism of Popery, the, 730-the poli
tical character of popery as it has always
been described, ib.-the support given by
popery to liberalism proved to be for
fraudulent purposes, first, in reference to
the ballot, ib.-second, to the voluntary
principle, 731-and thirdly, as to nation-
al education, 732-history supports this
view of the hollowness of popery, as wit-
nessed in the suppression of the reforma-
tion in Poland, 734-in its attempted
suppression in England, 735-if a doubt
exists of the tyrannical intention of popery
in those times, a glance at its proceedings
in the present age in surrounding coun-
tries, will dispel it, 736-if the preten-
sions of popery were sincere towards li-
beralism, she would support all Protestant
Governments which are based on tolerant
principles, 737-the union now of popery
and liberalism is a sign of the times, as
preguant with gloomy forebodings, as it
was in times past, 739-the remarkably
prophetic sentiments of Bishop Horsley
on such an ominous combination, aptly
quoted, 740-popery has never yet suc-
ceeded in her aggressions against protes-
tantism, and it is hoped never will, ib.
Lines suggested by a poem called "The
Fight of Youth," in the August number
(p. 271), of Blackwood's Magazine, 401.
Love and Geology, a tale, 386.
Memoranda of the origin and history of Our
Village, and of its Founders, 358.
Mexico, war in disguise, 717.
Misgovernment of the colonies demonstrated,

Mitchell, T. L., Major, his three Expedi-

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progress of popery, and attempted acts
of the papists since their entrance into
Parliament, enumerated, 503-the office-
bearers of the society for the diffusion
of Catholic publications enumerated, and
the objects of that society described, 504
-papists are now united throughout the
empire in one complete organization,
505-vigorous and animated exertions are
required on the part of Protestants to
maintain their cause, 507.
Protestantism, Catholicism, and Philoso-
phy in France. By M. Guizot, reviewed,

tions into the interior of Eastern Austra-
lia, reviewed, 690.
Montgomery, James, his Coronation Ode for
Victoria I., June 28, 1838, 140.
Moral songs and poems, on the earlier Eng-
lish, No. I. 453.

Murdering Banker, the, a tale, 823.
My First Circuit: Law and facts from the
North, in a letter to Christopher North,
Esq, from an old contributor, 57.
Namur, the Lace-Merchant of, a tale, 245
-the apparition, 246-an interference,
248-the obstacle, ib.—the mistake, 250
-the lessons, ib.-the helper, 252-the
treasure, 253-the journey to Valerian
des Anges, 255-the lifting of the trea-
sure, 256-the dream, 257-the duchess,
258-the duke, 259-the secret, 261-
separation, 263-as you were, 264-
Abubeker again, 266-all's well that ends
well, 267.

New South Wales, three expeditions into .
the interior of Eastern Australia, by Ma-
jor T. L. Mitchell, Surveyor-General, re-
viewed, 690.

Our Would-be Rector, 833.
Orpheus, thoughts on, 21.
Our Pocket Companions, 573.
Our Two Vases, extracts from them with-
out comment, 804.

Oyster Eater, a crustaceous tour by the
Irish, 637.


Philosophy, Catholicism, and Protestantism,
in France. By M. Guizot, reviewed, 524.
Picture Gallery, the, 439-He will come
to-morrow, a tale, Chap. I. 441-Chap.
II. 444-Chap. III. 448-Chap. IV.

Poems by John Kenyon reviewed, 779
Poetry of Thomas Warton, a glance over
it, 553.

Popery, its progress at the present time
traced, 494-its liberalism proved to be
hypocritical, 730.
Progress of popery, the, 494-the Roman
Catholics of England and Scotland took
very little part in bringing about the
emancipation act of 1829, and none in
the revolutionary measures connected
with the war with France, ib.-now that
they see political power within their
grasp, they are using the means of wealth
and influence at their disposal to gain it,
495-their numbers are increasing in the
country, in the legislature, and in offices
of trust, 496-its progress in Canada,
Cape of Good Hope, New South Wales,
the United States, proved from the tract
of Mr Bickersteth the writings of Dr
Lang, and other documents, 498 - of
the proceedings of the Roman Catholic
missions, Dr Wiseman's lectures, and the
account of those missions in Australia,
by Dr Ullathome, noticed, 500-the pe-
tition of the Irish papists for emanci-
pation, quoted, 502 -the successful

Reciprocity and Colonial Systems, the, 317
-two different principles have governed
this country in their foreign and colonial
relations, ib.-the two systems have
come into collision, ib.-impossible to
enjoy the advantages of both, ib.-the
vital point which separates the two sys-
tems is, whether the producers or con-
sumers shall have the ruling power, ib.-
to protect the producers, the navigation
laws were enacted, 318-the reciprocity
system is founded on diametrically oppo-
site principles, ib.-the reciprocity act
quoted, 319-the effects of the recipro-
city system on the maritime strength,
and resources of the empire, demonstrated
to be injurious to our commercial navy,
320-its alleged favourable effects on the
commerce of the country examined, and
proved to be unable to preserve our
European trade from decay, 323-where-
as the restrictive system has been unable
to check the growth of our commerce with
our colonies, 326-the favourable results
of the restrictive system in our colonial
trade, has enabled the advocates of the reci-
procity system to blind the nation regarding
the real tendency of the latter, 328-the
grand error of the latter system is the sacri-
ficing the national security and defence to
the national wealth, 329-the two grand
articles of national independence are grain
and shipping, ib.-a free trade cannot be
maintained in either, 330-in the applica-
tion of the reciprocity system, the price at
which different commodities can be raised
in different countries, is an essential dis-
tinction to be kept in view, ib.-the acts
and reasonings of foreign nations in rela-
tion to prices, stated and considered, and
their injurious effects on this country
shown, 331-the two points on which the
reciprocity system is well-founded is the
repeal of duties on foreign raw produce,
and the opening of the trade of our colo-
nies to the colonies of other nations, 334
-the true principles of reciprocity in
commerce stated, ib.
Rector, our Would-be, 833.

Rome, Arnold's History of that empire,
reviewed, 142.

Salmon, on the food of the, 185.

Sentiment of family antiquity, the, 403.
Sexton's Daughter, the, a poem, 1.
Sketcher, Sonnets by the, 157.
Sonnets by the Sketcher, 157-on the
Coronation, 402.

Sophocles, Trachiniæ, translated, 400.
Stark, John, on the food of the herring,
vendace, and salmon, 175.

Strollers, tale of the, 94-Chap. II. 96-
Chap. III. 99-Chap. IV. 101.
Thoughts on Orpheus, 21-Thoughts and
Images, by Archæus, 197.

Tick on scientific principles, Chap. I.-of
many things, such as web spreading. In-
troductory, 612--Chap. II. wherein ap-
pear the author and his preface, 614-
Chap. III. wherein the art is explained,
618-Chap. III. wherein the art is fur-
ther developed, 621.
Tomkins, his Letters to Christopher North,
Esq. on the subject of the Bagman versus
Pedlar, 508.

Trachiniæ of Sophocles, translated, 400.
Tranquillity in Ireland, 795-the pledges
given by the Roman Catholics towards
the safety of the Protestant Church,
with the view of claiming political rights,
proved to have been hypocritical, 796.—
The present bold attempt of the papists in
Ireland to abolish tithes altogether, is at
complete variance with, and clearly proves
the insincerity of their former protesta.
tions, 799.-The dangerous conduct of
the Marquis of Headfort, a Privy Coun
cillor, a Lord of Her Majesty's Bedcham-
ber, and a Lord-Lieutenant in presiding
at the meeting for the extinction of tithes,
highly reprobated, ib.
apper's Geraldine, 835.

Tator, the, a tale-Chap I. 480-Chap.
II. 483-Chap. III. 485-Chap. IV.
487-Chap. V. 491.

Vases, our two, extracts from them, with-
out comment, 804.

Victoria I., Coronation Ode for Queen,
June 28, 1838, by James Montgomery,

War in disguise-France-Mexico--Beunos-

Ayres, 717-the erratic and undisciplined
method of conducting the foreign affairs of
this country clearly described, ib.-du-
ring this period of concerted supineness
on the part of the Foreign Secretary,
France is taking the advantage of in-
creasing her ships and commerce and
extending her conquests, 718-in that
grasping spirit she has established the
blockades of Mexico and Buenos-Ayres,
719 the circumstances upon which the
blockade of Mexico has been pretended
to be established, truly stated, and proved
to be unwarrantable, ib. et seq.-the pre-
texts for the blockade of Buenos-Ayres
proved to be equally frivolous, 723, et
seq.-the interruptions occasioned by
them to the commerce of Britain, proved
Warton, Thomas, a glance over his poetry,
to be of a serious nature, 727.


Whig-Radical Corruption, 345 — proved

clearly that patronage has been more
increased and more scandalously abused,
and the public money more lavishly and
suspiciously squandered under the Whigs,
than at any period during the past fifty
years, on their dependents in the House
of Commons, 346-by favours conferred
on their friends in the House, 347--by
appointments given to their quondam
friends in the House, ib.-on members of
the House whose relations have received
direct appointments, 348-by grants of
public money for commissions, &c., 349—
in the Colonial Department, 350—by ap-
pointments at home, ib.-
the House of Lords, 351-by promotions
-on placemen in
in the peerage, 352-by elevations to the
British peerage, ib.-by increased ex-
penditure, 354- by appointments of
young naval officers, relations of Whigs,
355-by naval commands, 356-by no-
torious instances of nepotism, ib.—it is
not easy to trace all their sinuous wind-
ings, and embrace all their extended and
increasing corruption, 357.

Edinburgh: Printed by Ballantyne and Company, Paul's Work.

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