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SI, SS, and 85 Centre Street, A". T.

A.

Auoiu's Greek Testament, 60; boldness in recon-
struction of the text, 62.

Alma, position of the armies at the battle of the,
MS; description of the battle, 2'JO; losses of the
Allies, 297.

Alptca, its introduction into Sew South Wales, 10;
importation of its wool, ib.; cross with the
ilama, 11; its habits, ib.

American war, 166; classification of errors in the
English view of American affairs, 167; resources
of the South as to clothing, food, and arms, 168,
168; original great wtint of arms, 160; peculiar
strength and weakness of the South, 170; its
general rush to arms, ib.; composition ot the
Northern armies, ib ; contrasted with Southern
troops, 170, 171; want of organisation among
tlie Federalists, 171; Southern military schools,
172; secure of the Southern forts, ib ; Northern
desigu of sacrificing its ganison in Fort Sumter
to excite enthusiasm, 173; the 'Anaconda'
scheme a fatal blunder, 173, 174; its first deve-
lopment in the invasion of Virginia, 174; supe-
riority of Southern tactics, 176; fatal defect in
the constitution of the Northern forces, ib.; bat-
tle of Bull Hun described, 176, 176; wise orga-
nisation of the Southe rn army, 176; enthusiasm
of the South, 176, 177; depredations of the
'Nashville' and 'Sumter' on Northern com-
merce, 177; barbarous attempt to destroy the
port of Charleston, ib.; seizure of the Southern
Commissioners on board the 'Trent,' ib.; singu-
lar circumstances of the surrender of Fort Don-
nelson, 178; its disastrous consequences to the
Niutli, 174; fall of New Orleans, ib.; the ' Mer-
rimac' and ' Monitor,' 179, 180; tide of FeJeral
successes turned, 180; defeats of M'Clellan and
Pope, 180, 181; Harpers Ferry seized by the
South, 181; battle of Autietnin Creek, ib.; de
feat of General Uuruside, 182; the Federalists
submerge vast regions by cutting the banks of
tlie Mississippi, 183 ; probable resultsof the war,
ib.

Andes, table lands of the, 5; cities on great eleva-
tions of, ib. geological formation, ib.; passes,
6; aborigines, 7.

Aahwcrth's magnificent salmon fisheries, 208.

Assam tea plantations, 161.

'Aurora Floyd' reviewed, 257.

B.

Bsjle's ' Critical Dictionary,' 189.

Biographical dictionaries, necessity of including
liring persons in, 198.

Birkbeck (Dr.), originator of Mechanics' Institu-
tions, 19.

'Blickwood's Magazine,' origin of, 117.
Brown's 'Natural History of the Salmon,' 207.

— (Sir G.), 287; Mr. Kinglake's attack on,

294.

Burke's (Edmtind) Memorandum on his public ser-
vices, 126, 126.

C.

Cambridge (Duke ef) at the lml tic of the Alma, 296.
Campbell (Sir Colin) at the battle of the Alma, 296.
Chalmers's, the earliest biographical dictionary, 192.
Charles Edward (Prince), poetical remains of, 124.
Chatham (Lord) enigma by, 130.
Chili, Republic of, 18.
Chincha Islands, guano of. 10.
Cbirimoya, an exquisite Peruvian fruit, 8.
Chuncbos of Peru, the, 7; never eat their female
prisoners, ib.

Church, the constant victim of Liberal Ministers,
134; anti-Church pledges readily taken by can-
didates, 136.

education, Mr. Lowe's attacks on, 137.

and State, their nnion bound up with tho

Cinchona, or qtiinine, discovery of, 6; diminution

of mortality effected by, ib.
Coca, the solace of the Peruvian Indian, 16.
Codiington (General) at the buttle of the Alma,
2y3.

Coleueo and Davidson on the Old Testament, 220;
llishop Colenso should have waited to determine
his promised substitute for the religion of the
Bit de, 221; confuses two classes of evidence,
222; Elohistic and Jehovistic theory, 223; illo-
gical statement in answer to Dr. McCaul, ib.;
insufficient induction of the Partitionists, 224;
the unity of Daniel acknowledged, notwith-
standing the promiscuous use of the two names,
226; Dr. Ilavidson's absurd examples to prove
diversity of authorship in Genesis, ib.; examina-
tion of phrases said to be peculiar to each
writer, 226; refutotion of pretended inconsisten-
cies, ib.; assertion that the name Jehovah did
not exist till the time of Saul, 228; Colenso's
blundering from haste, ib.; insufficient reasons
for chronology of the Psalms, 229; discussion of
Psalm lxviii., 230; internal unity of the Penta-
teuch undisturbed by the partition system, 231;
variation of the names Jehovah and Elohim ac-
counted for, 231, 232; the Elohistic theory a
speculative dream, 232; reflections on Bishop
Colenso's position in the Church, 233.
Coleridge's poetry, Jeffrey's opinion of, 116.
Convict management in Ireland, 84; four princi-
ples of the system, 84, 86; test of self-control,
86; voluntary emigration encouraged, ib.; esta-
blishment at Lusk, ib.; approach to freedom by
exertion and good behaviour, 87; the mark sys-
tem, 88; supervision of discharged convicts, ib.;
only 7 per cent, of tickets of leave recalled, 89;
English and Irish systems contrasted, 90. See
'Ticket of Leave'
Corneille's 'Dictionary,' singular circumstances

originating, 185.
Coronelli's 'Biblioteca Universale,' 191; author of

111 printed volumes in various languages, ib.
Cotton-plant, great value of the Peruvian, 11, 12.

question, the, 164, 155.

Radicals, 133.

Coup dVtat of 2nd December, 272, 273.
Crimea, invasion of the, 268; Russian breach of
international law, 272; account of the origin of
the war, 276; Vienna Note, 278; injurious de-
lay in landing the British troops, 286. See
'Kinglake.'
Cuzco, the ancient capital of Peru, 5.
Cyclopedias, history of, 183; 'Chambers's Cyclo-
pedia,'the origin of the 'Encyclopedic,' 184;
Harris's 'Lexicon Tcchuieum,' ib.; Corneille's
and Furetiere's rival dictionaries, 185, 186; Gold-
smith's project of a cyclopedia, 187; the 'Encyclo-
pedia Britannica,' 187, 188; Historical dictionary
of Moreri, 188; Bayle's 'Critical Dictionary,'
189; supposed encyclopedia by Acquaviva, ib.;
'Alsted's Encyclopedia' the first work of mag-
nitude bearing the name, 190; the title origi-
nated by Acquaviva, or by Ringelburgius, ib.;
Hofmau's ' Lexicon Universale,' 191; Coronelli's
'Biblioteca Universale,' ib.; Zedler's ' Universal
Lexicon,' in 64 folio volumes. i!>.; Chalmers's
the earliest biographical dictionary, 192; the
great work of Ersch and Griiber still advancing,
192, 193; 'Kriinite's Encyclopedic,' in 242 vo-
lumes, 193; 'Conversations-Lexicon,' ib.; 'Ge-
lehrten-Lexicon, or Biographical Dictionary of
Authors,' ib.; 'Brockhauss Lexicon,' ib.; other
foreign encyclopedias, 193,104; translations of
the 'Conversations-Lexikon,' 194, 106; 'Robert
Chambers's Cyclopedia,' 195; suggestion for a
European cycfope.lia, ib ; receni English ency-
clopedias, ib. ; divisional cyclopedias, 195, lOii;

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