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and the employers of labour, 679-emi-
gration of farmers and small capitalists,
ib. et seq.-Colonial squatters, 682.
L'Affaire Froideville: Moeurs d'em-
ployés, par André Theuriet, reviewed,
699.

LAND OF DARKNESS, THE, I.

"LEAD, KINDLY LIGHT," Latine Reddi-
tum, 80.

• Le Cavalier Miserey, 21 Chasseurs,' par
Abel Hermant, reviewed, 707.

Liszt's picture of a Hungarian gipsy,
631

Literature, a Look Round,' by Robert
Buchanan, reviewed, 436.
LITERATURE of the Last FIFTY YEARS,
THE, 738.

Locksley Hall, Sixty Years after,' by
Lord Tennyson, reviewed, 129.
LOVE THAT LASTS FOR EVER. A Jubilee
LYRIC, 325.

Lytton, Lord, the late, as a writer of
fiction, 760.

Macaulay's, Lord, historical works, 746.
• Madonna of the Tubs,' the, by Elizabeth
Stuart Phelps, reviewed, 297.
MAGA'S LIBRARY, IN, 126.
MAGNETIC MYSTERY, A, 648.

Maitland of Lethington; and the Scot-
land of Mary Stuart,' by John Skelton,
reviewed, 308.

Maitland of Lethington's mission to
England, 117-his strategy in politics
and religion, 122-effect of his irony
on Knox, 124.

Manufactured goods, import of, 493.
< Mark of Cain, the,' by Andrew Lang,
reviewed, 300.

MAR'SE DAB AFTER THE WAR: A Vir-
ginia Reminiscence, 807.

Martin, Sir Theodore, on Spanish com-
petition, 508.

Merry Men, the,' by Robert Louis Stev-
enson, reviewed, 564.

Mill's, John Stuart, philosophical works,
751.

Mobilisation of the Russian army, 393.
MOSS FROM A ROLLING STONE: XIV.,
The attack on the British Legation in
Japan in 1861, 45.

Napier, Sir William, as a historian, 745.
"Navies of England and other countries,"
527.

Noir et Rose,' par Georges Ohnet, re-
viewed, 686.

Northcote, Sir Stafford, the death of,
316.

NOVELISTS, FRENCH CONTEMPORARY,
683.

Obstructive tactics in the House of Com-
mons, development of, 721.

OLD SALOON, THE:-

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fessor Dowden's Life of Shelley, 131–
The Life and Work of the Seventh
Earl of Shaftesbury, 137-Remin-
iscences and Opinions, by Sir F. H.
Doyle, 141-Sketches from my Life,
by Hobart Pasha, ib.-Sententiæ Artis,
by Harry Quilter, 145-The New
Amphion, 147-The Struggle of the
Bulgarians for National Independence,
148-England's Case against Home
Rule, by A. V. Dicey, M.A., 151.

Feb. Democracy and other Aa-
dresses, by J. R. Lowell, 291-Humor-
ous Masterpieces from American Liter-
ature, 296-The Madonna of the Tubs,
by E. S. Phelps, 297-Books and Book-
men, by Andrew Lang, 298-The End
of Phoacia, 299-The Mark of Cain,
300-She:
A History of Adventure,
by H. Rider Haggard, 302-History of
the University of Oxford, by Maxwell
Lyte, 305-Maitland of Lethington ;
and the Scotland of Queen Mary, by
John Skelton, 308-The Dictionary of
National Biography, edited by Leslie
Stephen, 310-History of India under
Queen Victoria, by L. J. Trotter, 313.

March: Parleyings with Certain
People, &c., by Robert Browning, 417
-The Service of Man, by J. Cotter
Morison, 423-Some Verdicts of His-
tory Reviewed, by William Stebbing,
428-A Journal of the Reign of Queen
Victoria, from 1852 to 1860,by Charles
C. F. Greville, 432-A Look Round
Literature, by Robert Buchanan, 436
-The Life of Agnes Strickland, by
her sister, 438-Court and Private Life
in the Time of Queen Charlotte, 441-
Eighty-five Years of Irish History,
1800-1885, 441.

April: James Fraser, Second Bishop
of Manchester, by Thomas Hughes,Q.C.,
552-Randolph Caldecott: his Early
Career, by Henry Blackburn, 560-
The Merry Men, by Robert Louis
Stevenson, 564-High Life; or, The
Towers of Silence, 567-Hurrish: a
Study, by the Hon. Emily Lawless, 569
-Industrial Ireland, by John Dennis,
570.

MAY: FRENCH CONTEMPORARY NOV-
ELISTS, 683-Noir et Rose, par Georges
Ohnet, 686— La Bête, par Victor Cher-
buliez, 689-Zyte, par Hector Malot,
694 L'Affaire Froideville Maurs
d'employés, par André Theuriet, 699
-André Cornélis, par Paul Bourget,
703-Le Cavalier Miserey, 21° Chas-
seurs, par Abel Hermant, 707.

-

June: THE LITERATURE OF THE Last
FIFTY YEARS, 738. POETRY, 740: Lord
Tennyson, 16.-Robert Browning, 743
-A. C. Swinburne, 744-Mrs Brown-

ing, 745. HISTORY, ib.: Sir William
Napier, ib.-Sir A. Alison, ib.-Lord
Macaulay, 746-Thomas Carlyle, 747-
John Hill Burton, 749. PHILOSOPHY,
751: John Stuart Mill, ib.-Herbert
Spencer, 752-Charles Darwin, ib.-
Huxley and Tyndall, 754. FICTION, ib.:
Dickens, ib.-Thackeray, 756-George
Eliot, ib.—Charlotte Brontë, 757-Mrs
Gaskell, 758-Anthony Trollope, ib.—
Charles Reade, 759-Lord Lytton, 760.
CRITICISM, ib.: John Ruskin, ib. DE-
Velopment of JOURNALISM, 760.
OPEN SPACES, the Need of, 446.
Oxford, History of the University of,'
by Maxwell Lyte, reviewed, 305.
Pagan rites and customs in Transyl-
vania, survival of, 203.
Panjdeh incident, the, 88.

Parleyings with Certain People of Im-
portance in their day,' &c., by Robert
Browning, reviewed, 417.
"Parnellism and Crime" debate, the, 865.
PATMOS, REVELATIONS FROM, 368-the
Monastery of St. John, ib.—the credulity
of the Patmiotes, 371-the evil eye,
372-St. John's cave, 374-sacred
relics, 377.

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Persia, Russian designs on, 574-

Phæacia, the End of,' by Andrew Lang,
reviewed, 299.

PICTORIAL ART OF JAPAN, THE, 281.
Pitt, on the safety of the empire, 170.
Plan of Campaign, the,' the repression
of, 322.

Porter, Mr, on Free Trade and Protection,
502.

POSITION, THE, 316-the representatives
of the different schools of Conservatism,
ib.-the death of Sir Stafford North-
cote, ib.-Lord Randolph Churchill's
resignation, ib.-Mr Goschen joins the
Cabinet as a Liberal Unionist, 317-his
reasonable Liberalism, 318-the duty
of Lord Hartington and his followers,
ib. the state of Ireland and the British
Parliament, ib.-the agitation of the
Irish Land League, 319-Mr Glad-
stone's attacks on the Liberal Union-
ists, 320-the difference between the
Unionists and Separatists, 321-the
repression of The Plan of Campaign,'
322-the duty of Liberal and Tory
Unionists, 323.

Privilege degate, the, 855.

Produce, prices of farm, in 1850 and 1885,
492-imports of farm, 494.
PROGRESS OF THE SESSION, THE, 854.
Prolongation of debates, the unnecessary,
591.

PYRRHA, TO, 380.

Railway system, rapid development of,

491.

Reade, Charles, as a writer of fiction, 758.

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RECOLLECTIONS OF KAISER WILHELM,
672.

Recruiting in Russia, 383 et seq.
Relics, sacred, 377.

Reminiscences and Opinions,' by Sir F.
H. Doyle, reviewed, 141.
Remount department of the Indian army,
274.

RESTORers of Florence, the, 76.
Rosebery's, Lord, flippant speech on the
Crimes Bill, 856-his ridicule of the
Liberal Unionists, 857.

"Round Table" Conferences, the, 597.
Royal Commission and free trade, 502.
Ruskin, John, his work as an art critic,
760.

RUSSIA, THE FORTNIGHTLY REVIEWER
AND, 573-the possibilities of a Russian
invasion of India, ib.-Russian designs
on Persia, 574-mistakes as to the
strength of the Russian army, 577-
probable war between England and
Russia, ib.

Russian armaments, 393.
Russian army, strength of the, 382 et seq.
-mistakes as to, 577.

RUSSIAN SOLDIERS AND RUSSIAN ARMA-
MENTS, 382-strength of the Russian
army, ib.-how it is recruited, 383-
the diet of Russian and British soldiers,
386-Skoboleff on the army, 389-the
irregular troops, 390-the territorial
disposition of the army, 391-mobili-
sation, 393.

Salisbury's, Lord, Cabinet, the legislation
of, 595.

Sarracinesca, XXV.-XXVI., 92—XXVII.-
XXVIII., 247-XXIX.-XXXI., 394-
XXXII.-XXXIV., 469.

"Saxon Bride, farewell song of the," 200.
Scotch University system, the, and its
alleged defects, 827.

SCOTLAND OF MARY STUART, THE:-

V. THE REVOLUTION, 109-the ca-
thedrals, churches, and monasteries in
the country, ib.-wrecking of churches
by the Reformers, 110-the iconoclasts
aided by Knox, III-who was respon-
sible for the "rascal multitude"? 112
-communications between the insur-
gent Lords and the English Court, 114
-the siege of Leith and the Treaty of
Edinburgh, 116-Maitland's mission to
England, 117-the negotiations with
France, 121-opening of Parliament
by Maitland, 122-friction between
Knox and Maitland, 124.

SECONDARY EDUCATION IN Scotland,
824-the provision for elementary edu-
cation, ib.-the decline of secondary
schools, ib.-the teaching of " 'specific
subjects" in board schools, 825-the
grading of schools, 826-the Scotch
University system and its alleged de-

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Separatists, breakdown of the historical
case of the, 323.

SEPARATISTS, THE FIRST MOVE OF THE,
458-Mr Gladstone and The Plan of
Campaign,' 459-Sir William Harcourt
and the Parnellites, 462-the fana-
ticism of Gladstone-worship, 465—
defeat of the Parnellites, 466.
Service of Man, the,' by J. Cotter
Morison, reviewed, 423.
SESSION, THE PROGRESS OF THE, 854-the

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privilege debate, 855-Lord Selborne's
condemnation of the conduct of his
late colleagues, 856-Lord Rosebery's
flippant speech on the Crimes Bill,
ib.-his ridicule of the Liberal Union-
ists, 857-Mr Gladstone's appeal to
the Nonconformists, 860-his parlia-
mentary tactics, 863-the "Parnellism
and Crime" debate, 865-Sir George
Trevelyan's return to the Gladstone
fold, 866-his attitude on the Crimes
Bill, 867 his exhibition at the
Eighty Club," 868-exposure of Sir
George by Lord Randolph Churchill,869.
Shaftesbury, the Life and Work of the
Seventh Earl of,' reviewed, 137.

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She: a History of Adventure,' by H.
Rider Haggard, 302.

Shelley, the Life of P. B.,' by Dr Dow-
den, reviewed, 131.

Sketches from my Life,' by the late
Admiral Hobart Pasha, reviewed, 141.
Smith's, Mr W. H., tact as a leader, 593.
SOLDIERS, RUSSIAN, AND RUSSIAN ARMA-
MENTS, 382.

SONG OF THE BELL, THE, translated by Sir
Theodore Martin, 579.

"Specific subjects," the teaching of, in
board schools, 825.

Spencer's, Herbert, philosophical works,
752.

Strachey, Mr, on the effects of raising the
German tariff, 498.

Strickland, the Life of Agnes,' by her
Sister, reviewed, 438.

Swinburne's, Algernon C., poetry, 744.

Tennyson's, Lord, poetry, 740.
Thackeray, W. M., as a writer of fiction,
756.

"THE KING OF LOVE MY SHEPHERD IS,"
LATINE REDDITUM, 280.
THOMAS, 842.

Touraine, the Dukes of, 344.
TRADE, FREE, AND DEPRESSED TRADE,

491.

Trades-Unions in New South Wales, 678.
TRANSYLVANIAN SAXONS, AMONG THE,

195-their bridal customs, 196-their
folk-lore, 206-the baptism of children,
207 et seq.-their death customs, 210.
TRANSYLVANIAN TZIGANES, THE, 129-
overhauling a gipsy camp, ib.-Liszt's
picture of Hungarian Tzigane, 631-the
gipsy leader or judge, 635-the gipsies'
religion, 637 et seq.-gipsy wit, 639-
their burial customs, 640-gipsy love
of music, 643 et seq.
Trevelyan's, Sir George, attitude on the
Irish question, 729-his return to the
Gladstone fold, 866-his attitude on
the Crimes Bill, 867-his exhibition
at the " Eighty Club," 868-exposure
of, by Lord Randolph Churchill, 869.
Trollope, Anthony, his place in fiction,
758.

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TWO MONTHS OF THE SESSION, 591-the
appearance of turbulent spirits, ib.

-the unnecessary prolongation of de-
bates, ib.-the deterioration of the
House of Commons, 593-Mr W. H.
Smith's tract as a leader, ib.-the balder-
dash of the Irish demagogues, 594—
the legislation of Lord Salisbury's Cab
inet, 595- the Gladstonians and their
Nationalist allies, 596-Mr Bright's
opposition to Home Rule, 599-Mr
Gladstone's appeal to separated and
divided interests, 600-the nationality
of the United Empire, 601-Mr A. J.
Balfour, the new Secretary for Ireland,.
tb.-his brave heart and determined
spirit, 602.

TZIGANES, THE TRANSYLVANIAN, 629.
Union with Ireland, the causes of the,
154.

United Empire, the nationality of the
601.

United States tariff, 502.

Verdicts of History Reviewed, 'Some,'
by William Stebbing, reviewed, 428.
Vinegar Hill, the battle of, 165.
Virginia Reminiscence, a, 807.
Wodrow's Analecta,' 348.

Yule's Cathay, and the Way_Thither,'
quoted, 234 et seq.-Marco Polo, 235
et seq.

'Zyte,' par Hector Malot, reviewed, 694.

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people of Liskeard that "it is the decided duty of the Liberal Unionists to strengthen the hands of the Government in dealing with disorder in Ireland." We can only regret that the giver of such sound advice should have afforded another instance of the power of party prejudice to weaken patriotic inspirations and deprive the country of good and valuable services. But there is little hope of good service to his country from a man who, at such a crisis as the present, tells us that "the reunion of the Liberal party at this moment is the one object of his life;" and we can only hope that the lapse of time may yet show him that there are higher and nobler objects which should guide the career of a statesman and a patriot. Fortunately for the country, the issue before us is becoming better and better understood, in spite of Gladstonian misrepresentation and Parnellite effrontery. It is a noteworthy

fact that in Radical and Nonconformist Cornwall, the majority of 2000 for the Gladstonian in the St Austell division in 1885 should have fallen to 200 in 1887,-for although the Unionist candidate had the advantage of being a Cornish man, not only were the Liberal Unionists completely unorganised, but the Radical candidate had a Wesleyan connection which told largely in his favour. But the light is beginning to shine in Cornwall as well as in other parts of the country; and as the conduct and policy of Mr Gladstone and his Parnellite allies become more and more conspicuously identified before the eyes of the constituencies, we confidently believe that the followers of the ex-Premier will gradually fall away, that the cause of the Union will be felt to be the cause of patriotism, and that a great and lasting triumph will crown the efforts of the Constitutional party.

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