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SOUTHERN QUARTERLY REVIEW.
rior to Mr. Calhoun in reasoning
powers,-qualities of his genius, Anthon's Greek Reader, defective in its 379; Speech on the South Ameri
lexicon, its metrical indexes, its can States, 379; on home industry, notes and references to learned au 382; on the compromise, 385; on thorities, 526-9.
being charged with ambition, 387; A Chemico-Physiological Diagram, by on being charged with bribery and J. Moultrie, 517.
corruption, 390; his pathos, 389; Arabella Stuart, by James, 530.
as an expositor of constitutional Alison's Europe, its monarchical ba law Mr. Calhoun superior to Mr. sis, etc., 1, 259, 532.
Clay, but inferior in power of ilAristophanes' Clonids, 223.
lustration, 390; their positions in American Oratory, 361-91; best bio the country, 391.
graphy of Calhoun and Clay to be found in their speeches, 361; Lives
C. compared, 362; Mr. Clay's magnanimity, 363; Reasoning powers Cheap Publishing, 531. of Mr. Calhoun, his quick percep- Calhoun's Speeches-see Am. Oratory. tion, ib.; his fervor, 366; Mr. Cal- Clay's Speeches—see Am. Oratory. houn's speech on the Force Bill, Collections Georgia Hist. Society, reib.; his reply to Mr. Webster, 367 viewed, 391. &_9; Extracts from his speeches, Colomba, or the Corsican Revenge, 370, consistency of statesmen, 372; 260. whether possible under our Con
D. stitution, 373; Mr. Calhoun over sensitive on this point, speech in Dream of a Day, 187. defence of his consistency, 375; his opposition to Jackson, 377; Mr.
E. Clay's knowledge of character and Exodus of the Church of Scotland, power over his hearers, 378; Infe 469.
399; Fort St. Augustine described,
401; mistake as to its garrison and
Florida, history of, 391.
armament, 403; such statements
Fiction, its representations, its advan generally exaggerated and contra-
tages and disadvantages to socie dictory, 404; Montiano's letter to
the governor of Cuba, 406; capture
Farmer's Encyclopedia and Diction of Fort Moses, 407; contradictory
ary of rural affairs, 5:29.
accounts of it, ib.; magnanimity of
French Revolution, 1–102; respective Oglethorpe denied, 408; his retreat,
merits of Thiers, Mignet and Ali 410; Montiano's MS. important to
son's histories, 2; French Revolu the Floridians, 411; desperate bra-
tion but lately understood in Eng very of the Indians in East Flori-
land and this country, 3; Reign of da, 413; Spanish criminal law, 414;
Louis XIV.,5; Louis XV., 6; Lou vestiges of Col. Moore's expedi-
is XVI., 8; causes of the revolu tion, 415; Spanish Republics vin-
tion, 9; Judiciary and parliaments, dicated, 416; present condition, ad-
10; the people, 11; theory of the vantages and prospects of Florida,
French Revolution, 12; abuses of 419.
the government-action of litera- Harper's Pictorial Bible, 261.
ture and philosophy upon French Haren's researches into the politics,
and English revolutions, 17; Ame intercourse and trade of the prin-
rican Revolution, 18; causes of the cipal nations of antiquity, 156.
convocation of the States General, Hæren's sketch of the politics of an-
19; its meeting, 21; composition of cient Greece, 156.
the National Assembly, 23; Clubs Hæren's Manual of History, 156.
25; Mirabeau, 28; Seyes, 30; diffi- Herder's Philosophy of History, 265–
culties of the French Revolution, 311; a science yet in its infancy,
31; emigration from France and its 266; reputation and general char-
effects, 36; dissolution of the Na acter of Herder's work, 268; origi-
tional Assembly, 37; new constitu nal conception a grand one, 270;
tion, 41; French society at this considers the individual man ra-
time, 42; meeting of the Legisla ther than the aggregate, 271; enig-
tive Assembly, 43; difficulties of ma of man's social action, 273;
the new government, 44; 20th June consideration of man ut homo and
and 10th August, 47; king dethron ut civis, 274; character of Herder's
ed, 51; Lafayette flies, 51; Septem first five books, 276; considers the
ber massacres, 55; meeting of the outward rather than the inward
National Convention, 61; fall of man, 277; his fantastical notions
the Girondists, 63; Assignats, 66; and vagaries, 279; views on the
committee of public safety, 73; de soul's immortality, 281; Herder
cline of Danton and increase of displays most ability in his second
Robespierre, 75; Hebertists, 78; five books, 283; his remarks on cli-
Reign of Terror, 81; Fall of Ro matic influences just, 286; Genesis
bespierre, 85; Directorial govern a counteracting agent, 287; nation-
ment, 90; overthrown by Bona al and individual genesis, 288;
parte, 93; defect of systems, 97; Herder's view of happiness com-
benefit of the French Revolution to pared with Carlyle's, 290; depen-
the world, 101.
dency of one portion of history up-
on another in the relation of cause
and effect, 292; unnoticed by Her-
History of Florida, 391-419; invasion der, 294; illustrated in the different
of Oglethorpe, 393; biographer of stages of society in chronological
Oglethorpe deficient, ib.; corrected order, 295; influence of external
by the MS. of Montiano, ib.; Mon nature upon the Hindoos, 296; up-
tiano's account of the invasion, on the Persians, 300; Egyptians,
394; ship canal across the penin ib.; Greeks, 304; Herder's Philo-
sula, 398; perilous position and de sophy of History condemned as a
termined valor of the Spaniards,
the progress of civilization, 132;
government justified, 133; statis-
Israeliles—two epochs in their histo tics and condition of the removed
ry since the patriarchs--1st, from tribes, 135; rapid advance of some
the captivity to the destruction of of them, 136; condition of the
Jerusalem-2d, since the destruc Creeks, Choctaws, Chickasaws
tion, 312-13; Sadducees, 314; Kae and Cherokees, 138; Winnebagoes,
rites, ib.; Pharisees, 315; Essenees, 139; Sioux, 140; Major Mitchell's
316; less distraction in the Jewish Report, 141; Gov. Chambers' Re-
than Christian church accounted port, 142; causes of the rapid de-
for, 317; Jeshua, Hillel, Shammai, crease in number, 143; future pros-
Philo, Josephus, ib.; Esoteric or pects of the Indians, 144; the ques-
Cabbalistic and Exoteric theology, tion as to their capacity for civil-
318; the Meshna, Gemara and Tal ization considered, 147; they are
mud, ib.; Cabbala more ancient either destined to extinction, amal-
than Talmud, 320; Origin of the gamation or slavery, 150; reasons
Cabbala, 322; Maimonides and for deciding upon extinction as
Mendelsohn, 323; church reform, their fate, 152; signs of it already,
312; why so long delayed, 324; 153; what course of conduct such
doctrines of the reformers, 325; op a conviction ought to impose upon
position of the orthodox party, 326; our government, 155.
The reform interesting to Christians, Interpreter, devoted to modern lan-
327; difficulties to be encountered, guages, 524.
328; its natural progress-1st, to
throw off superstitions not sanc-
tioned by the Talmud-2d, revise
the Talmud,-3d, reject it altoge- James' novel, Arabella Stuart, 530.
ther, 3:22; English Reformed Syn-
agogues, 333; terrors of Jewish ex-
communication, 335; Dr. Jost's
account of the London Society, Language, study of, promoted by the
339; duty of Rabbins according to system pursued in the Interpreter
Johlson, 340; effects of so many of B.Jenkins, 524; Hamilton's sys-
Jewish holidays, 344; instrumental tem, 525.
music in churches no novelty, 345; Life of Andrew Jackson, 263.
introduction into Christian church,
346; Synagogue and temple melo-
dies, ib.; Jewish statistics, 347;
elements of Jewish faith, 348; dis- Mysteries of Paris, 497-516; tenden-
cordant opinions of Maimonides. cies of fiction, 498; represents the
Albo and Orbio, 319; Dr. Salo fashion rather than the spirit of
mon's discourses, 'Path of Light,' life, ib.; popular sense of the term,
'Manna in the Wilderness,''Spirit 499; seeks entertainment without
of the Mosaic religion,' 'Outward improvement, 500; society sensi-
aids to religion, 356-360.
tive about fictitious writings, 501;
Indian Affairs, 118-156; character of purposes of the imagination under
the North-American Indians, 119; proper restraints, 501; society not
will be to us what the Etruscans sufficiently discriminating in its
were to the Romans, 121; their censures, 502; amusement as ne-
gradual declension, 122; policy of cessary as labor, 503; depth and
ourgovernment in relation to them, extent of social evil revealed in
123; Mr. Crawford's Report, 123; the Mysteries of Paris, 504; socie-
no injustice in our present treat ty constituted wrong, 505; the Mys-
ment of the Indians, 125; national teries do not render vice attractive
right of soil, 127; Indian right of but exhibit the iron necessity un-
property weak, 128; what a liberal der which crime is sometimes com-
allowance for their lands, 131; mitted, charging much of it upon
ought not to be allowed to obstruct society, 506, influence of prisons
and penitentiaries, 507; prevention Grotius and Masenius among the
of crime not sufficiently regarded, moderns, 435; the Sarcothea of
508; society needs reform, 509; Masenius, 436; its exordium supe-
wretchedness of the lower classes, rior to that of Paradise Lost, 438;
510; social life artificial and unna. points of resemblance and compar-
tural, 511; not to be reformed by ison between the two poems, 436;
breaking down old institutions, but Milton's imitation of Ariosto, Ho-
by introducing a new principle, mer and Theocritus, 438.
512; arbitrary associations of men, Mathews' Poems on Man, 103—118;
513; each portion of society to present age fruitful in philosophies,
work out its own regeneration, 103; Professor Longtellow's poet-
514; Eugene Sue's idea of reform ry, Ebenezer Elliott's claims as a
condemned, 515; law of love the poet, 105; poems on man as an
great reforming principle, 516. American citizen considered, 106;
Mosaic religion, 312.
critical examination of the poem
Montiano, Don Manuel de, Governor on the Statesman,' 110; "the Jour-
of Florida, his MS., 391.
nalist,' 111; 'the Masses,' 112; "the
Mesmerism, applied to surgery, 521. Reformer,' 113; the last named re-
Modern Languages, study of, 524. plete with bold and striking image-
Mysteries of Paris, scheme of it im ry and originality,' 114; "the Far-
probable and morality bad, 257. mer,' 115; "the Merchant,' 116; mo-
Mignet's Histoire de la Rev. Fran rality of this poem objectionable,
ib.; roughness of Mr. Mathews'
Malesherbes, M. de, Life and Charac verse and its cause, 117; his poems
ter of, 458-469; his birth and edu will be read by the thinking and
cation, 458; made President of the not by the masses, ib.; is himself
Court of Aids, constitution of that among the most promising of
Court, 460; feudal system, 459; American poets, 118.
Malesherbes made minister to
Louis XVI, 460; his integrity and
enemies, 461; resigns his place
and travels, 461; effects of his ab- Neal's History of the Puritans, 264.
sence from the Court, 462; general Ned Myers, or life before the mast,
corruption of the Court, ib.; Male 264.
sherbes recalled and takes up his Numerous Cases of surgical opera-
pen for France, ib.; his retirement tions without pain, in the mesmeric
from public life, ib.; devotes him state, by John Elliotson, 521.
self to letters, 463; condition of Eu-
rope at this time, 464; session of
the States General, ib.; Jacobins
usurp all power, 465; Malesherbes Oratio delivered before the Magno-
volunteers to defend the king, ib.; lia Encampment of Odd Fellows
results, 466; incurs the hatred of at Savannah, by H. R. Jackson,
the dominant party, 467; pretexts 519.
for arresting him, his trial and ex-
Milton's Genius, 420_458; literary
men's indebtedness to their prede- Proverbial Philosophy, 262.
cessors, 422; authors generally imi. Puritans, Neal's History of, 264.
tators, 423; Milton, in this sense Pictures of Private Life, 263.
only, an imitator, 424; the Milton- Plato's Gorgias, 223.
ic controversy, 426; Lauder's bit- Perciral's Poems, 1874223; Ameri-
ter attacks on vilton,427; charges can Poetry, lyrical, 188; poetic
him with innumerable plagiarisms, emotion common to all men, 197;
429; Lauder convicted of forging connection between the fine arts,
authorities, 430; pleads guilty,431; 200; compared with oratory, 202;
Milton's proposed tragedies not love of the beautiful struggling for
original, --imitates in his poem expression, 206; our orators are