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Editorial Notes, 260, 532.
Fiske Fund Prize Dissertation, 527.
Foreign Reviews, 532.
Floral Wreath, 259.
509; treaty of Ghent, and tariff of
1816, 508; tariff of 1824, 509;
tariff of 1828, 510; position of
South-Carolina and other South-
ern States in reference to it, 511;
tariff of 1832, 512 ; parties in So.
Carolina-Union party, 514; Ca-
rolina Convention, and ordinance
of nullification, 515; addresses of
the convention, 516; President's
proclamation, 517; Gov. Hayne's
counter proclamation, 518; Vir-
ginia mediation, 519; the com-
promise act, 519; repeal of the
nullification ordinance, 520; vio-
lation of the compromise, 520;
force bill, 521 ; test oath, 521;
Pennsylvania nullification, 522;
Virginia and Kentucky nullifica-
tion, 523; Georgia nullification,
524; Presidential electors in S.C.
524 ; Carolina judiciary, 525 ; sys-
tem of courts in the State, 526;
Cuba, Madame Merlin's Work on,
Charleston Book, 256.
Carolina Planter, 259.
Charlton's Address, 529.
Chalmers' History of the Colonies,
Gray's, Mrs., History of Etruria,
211–219; true position of the
book in ihe literary world, 212;
Mrs. Gray's claims to learning,
214; her blunders, 215; Mrs.
Gray's knowledge of Etrurian an-
tiquities not indifferent, 218; her
Gregg's Essays on Cotton Manufac-
Guy's Medical Jurisprudence, 531.
Hoar's Mission, 456—478; complaint
of Massachusetts, 456; Position
of South-Carolina, 459; Difficul-
ties between the North and South
on the slave question, 460; course
pursued in South-Carolina, 462 ;
judicial decisions on the question,
463; Gov. Wilson's exposition
of the case, 461; resolutions of
the Legisiature of S. Carolina,
466; Col. Hunt's legal argument
in defence of the law of the State
excluding free blacks, 469; the
Federal Courts have nothing to
do with this question, 474 ; State
sovereignty opposed to Massa-
chusetts, 475 ; vicious course pur-
sued by that State, 477.
Haut's Works, 197.
Education in Europe, 1–74; theo-
ries of education, 2; Horace
Mann's views, 4; his European
investigations,8; Prussian schools
for deaf and dumb, 9; partial and
national systems of education,
17; German school books, 19;
Scotch schools, 23; Prussian
schools, 26; mode of teaching
without alphabet, 30; exercises
in thinking, 37; the Bible in Ger-
man schools, 39; Prussian teach-
ers, 40; corporal punishment in
schools, 45; compulsory system
of education, 48; system of
schools in South-Carolina, 55;
evils of mere charity schools, 57;
present system most imperfect,
60; Southern school books, 64;
physical education, 67; schools
in the different States, 70; com-
mon schools and academies, 73.
Etruria, History of, 211.
Ellen Woodville, 252.
Izard's Correspondence, 530.
Judicial Tenure, 448—455; Letters
of the Black Sluggard, 448; ten-
ure of judicial office in the differ-
ent States, 449; whether age
should be a limitation, 450 ; in-
tellectual powers in old age, 451 ;
passages, 113; Shakspeare's in-
debtedness, 115; splendor of Bi-
ble imagery, 122; Bible influen-
Life and Writings of Rabelais, 124–
152; his quaint phraseology, 125;
his early life, 126; becomes a
friar, 128; his humour, 129; his
death, 130; extensive learning,
131 ; numerous editions of his
works, 133; his Gargantua and
Pantagruel, 134; his inclinations
towards the Reformation, 136;
Rabelais the French Aristopha.
nes, 137; his character not gener-
ally understood, 139; memorable
events of the period of Rabelais'
life, 143; Rabelais' views of Ca.
tholics and friars, 146; his at-
tacks on the Papacy, 148; cata-
logue of his various writings, 151.
Literary M ssenger, 259.
La Salle, Sieur de, 75—103 ; spirit
of 16th and 17th centuries, 75;
French and Catholic settlements
in America, 78; Marquette's dis-
coveries, 79; La Salle's early
movements, 80; his views in re-
ference to the Western wilder-
ness, 81; navigates the lakes, 83;
conference with the Indians, 85;
expeditions and fraud of Father
Hennepin, 88; navigation of the
Mississippi, 91; discovery of its
mouth and ceremonies on the oc-
casion,-La Salle attempts to
plant a French colony at the
mouth of the Mississippi, but
fails, 98; lands in Texas, 99; is
killed by his men, 100; French,
Spanish and American claims to
Louisiana and Texas, 102.
La Havane, 153—197; Madame
Merlin's mistakes with reference
to the United States, 155; her
description of Washington, etc.,
157; arrives at Havana, 159;
Havana life, 165; Havana lady,
163; sugar plantations, 165; rice,
coffee, etc., 167; the cacao plant,
168; slavery in Cuba, 170; his-
tory of Cuba, 173; Don Aranjo,
175; Patriotic Society of Cuba,
179; extraordinary life and char-
acter of Tacon, 181; character
of O'Donnell, 182; government
and revenue of Cuba, 184; grind-
ing system of taxation on the
island, 186; relations of Cuba to
Spain, 187; revolutionary move-
ments, 188; British influence in
the affairs of the island, 194; ef-
fects of projected emancipation
of slaves, 195; insurrectionary
movements of the slaves, 196 ;
relation of Cuba to the United
Literature of the Bible, 103—123 ;
spirit of learning fostered by the
Bible, 105; indebtedness of mod-
ern literature to it, 107; erudition
of theology, 108; grandeur of
Bible topics, 111; Byron indebted
to the Bible for some of his finest
Memoirs of Aaron Burr, 220–250;
Burr's life, 221; revolutionary
services, 222; tragical fate of his
daughter, Mrs. Allston, 225;
Burr's military character, 228;
enters the political world, 230;
his contest with Jefferson for the
Presidency, 231; his difficulties
with Hamilton, 233; true position
of both parties, 236; the duel,
237; charge of treason against
Burr, 239 ; unsettled condition of
the Western country at this pe-
riod, 240; dangers of revolution,
244; Burr's trial, 245; the many
points in his defence, 246; his
views in regard to Mexico, 247;
general reflections in view of the
whole case, 249.
Massachusells' and South-Carolino,
Mackey's Lexicon of Masonry, 528.
Medicines, their uses, etc., 525.
Notes on Cuba, 251.
Nott's Lectures on the Caucasian
and Negro Races, 372.
Oracles from the Poets, 527.
Onderdonk's Trial, 532.
Ainsworth, Shelley, Gore, Trol-
lope, Walter Scott, 340; D'Is-
raeli, 343; his 'Coningsby,' 346 ;
his influence on the age, 349.
Simms' Monthly Magazine, 529.
Sparks' Letters on Episcopacy, 531.
Poems of Elizabeth B. Barrett, 300–
311; her classics, 300; her''Dra-
ma of Exile,' 301 ; imagery of
her poems, 305; her sonnets, 306;
extracts from her poems, 308.
Penn, Tyson's Discourse on his
Religion in America, 350-372 ;-
christian toleration of infidelity,
350; intolerance of the church,
351; infidelity in alliance with
politics, 352; with patronage and
power infidelity perishes, 353; re-
lations of christianity to govern-
ment, 354 ; the republicanism of
christianity, 355 ; despotism grows
out of its corruptions, 356; Ame-
rica colonized at a favorable
epoch in the religious history of
the world, 357; Blue Laws in the
colonies, 357; eminent American
divines, 361 ; George Whitfield,
362: christianity in America af-
ter the revolution, 362; christian-
ity the established religion of the
land, 364; so declared in South
Carolina, 365 ; reaction from infi-
delity, 365 ; the voluntary princi-
ple of the American churches,
369; American pulpit, 368; pul-
pit themes favorable for the de-
velopment of oratorical perfec-
tion, 369 ; eloquence of contem-
porary pulpit orators, 370; sup-
port of churches in the Southern
Unity of the Races, 372 ;-Wise-
man's lectures on the "compara-
tive study of languages", 373 ;
Asiatic origin of our aborigines,
376 ; the natural history of the
human race, 376; the mongul
race, 377; geological researches,
378; their bearing upon the crea-
tion and deluge, 379; testimony
of Dr. Maculloch, 380 ; present
state of the earth of recent origin,
381; Egyptian hieroglyphics de-
ciphered, 382; shepherd kings of
Egypt, 383; evidence for the Bi-
ble from medals inscriptions and
monuments, 384 ; character of
Wiseman's' lectures, 385; Dr.
Nott's lectures, 386 ; apparently
hostile to the Bible, 337; have
done injustice to "Bible commen-
lators”; Mosaic account of the
creation, 390; the fundamental
propositions of Dr. Nott's lectures
against the unity of the human
race,392; whether physical causes
can change a white man into a
negro, 393; were the Egyptians
Caucasians? 394 ; diversity of
scripture chronological calcula-
tions, 395 ; Gliddon, Champollion
Rossellini, 397; chronology of
Usher and the Septuagint, 398;
ancient trees in relation to the
food, 400; longevity of trees, 401 ;
the pyramids, 402; Egyptian arts
and sciences, 403; Etruscan art,
404 ; signification of Hebrew
names, 405; Misraim a Cauca-
sian, 406; whether Ham the pro-
genitor of the negroes, 407; Cush,
409; whether the Egyptians were
Caucasians, 411; adaptation of
plants and animals to particular
climates, 415; climatic influences
upon men, 416; Portuguese in
Africa, 418; negro in cold cli-
mates, negroes in Turkey, 420;
universality of the deluge, 422
Spirit of the Age, 312–350; spirit
and genius of an age, 312–320;
character of Mr. Horne as a wri-
ter, 322; who are the true critics,
324 ; 'Orion, 325; Horne's criti-
cisms, 333; Dickens, 334; Mar.
ryatt, 335 ; Ingoldsby, 336; Hook,
337; Hood, 338; Bulwer, James,
its effects, 423; effects of physical causes in producing difference among the human race, 436; effects of these causes upon the vegetable and animal kingdoms, 128; change of color in nations, 430; change of form, 434; difference between the Caucasian and negro, 438; whether essential, 440 ; hybrids in animals, 444; the mulatto, 445; affinity of langua
Works of Wilhelm Havff 197—211;
Hauff's early life, 199; his ‘Lichenstein,' 200; plot and detail of the story, 201 ; Castle of Reissen
stein,' 206. Wiseman's Lectures on Science and
Revealed Religion, 372.