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Caesars, The Tragedy of the, 512—Mr.
Baring-Gould's theory of insanity,
513–series of illustrations, 514–
the need for rigorous verification of
busts and coins, 514, 515 — two
methods of writing history, 517–
Tacitus an example of the second
method, 518–the life of Tiberius,
522—case of Gaius, 524—charge of
abnormal cruelty against Tiberius,
ill.—his leniency and mercy, 525–
retirement at Capreac, ib.-origin of
the accepted fables, 526—the ex-
citing cause in Nero, 527 – his
character, 528—conflict with Chris-
tianity, ib.
Carpenter, Edw., his view of women, 315.
Castles, English, 27—defences of Old
Sarum, 29–continuous development
of Dover Castle, 30–Roman stations,
ib.—moated mounds of the Anglo-
Saxon period, 31—tactics of the
Danish invaders, 32-position of
mounds, 34—the ‘shell' keep, 35–
‘rectangular' keep, 36–development
of the ‘fore-building,' 37—probable
date of the ‘towers,’ 38–Early
English style, 39 — “concentric’
fortress, 40–Caerphilly Castle, ib-
change in fortification after the
Conquest, 42–the case of Castle
Acre, 44–number of castles at the
Conquest, ib-d te of the Tower of
London, 46–Colchester keep, ib.-
material employed, 48—citadel of
Holderness, ib.-distinction between
• turris' and ‘castrum,' 49-moveable
towers, or berefridum, 52-uncer-
tain entries in Domesday, 53–
sieges, ib.-case of the Earl of
Shrewsbury, 54—the castle difficulty
of Stephen's reign, 55–treatment of
relics of the past, 57.
Cervantes, his attack upon Lope de
Vega, 508.
Chaldea, 341. See Babylonia.

Church, The Attack on the Welsh,

145—the Bills of 1868 and 1894,146
—position of the Irish Church in
1868, 148—influence of the Church
in Wales, ib.—Mr. Gee's scheme,
150–Welsh Bill compared with the
Irish Church Act, ibo-character of
the Bill, 151—the alien theory, 15?
—early existence of the Church, 153
—methods of exciting animosity,
154—clauses of the Bill, 155–10
historical justification for the de;
mand of religious and political
separation, ib-extracts from the
Welsh vernacular press, 156-13,
171–174—designs of the Separatists,
159—reasons for the assumed re.
pugnance of Wales to the Church,
160—the Church of ‘the stranger,
ib.—of the rich,' 161–relative sums
contributed by Churchmen and Non:
conformists, ió2, 163—the Church
of the minority,’ 164–Census re.
turns, 165—results of elections, 1%
—Mr. Owen's estimate of the number
attending Church, ib.-Mr. Gee's
census, 167—accusations of coercion
against Churchmen, 168-use of
intimidation by Nonconformists, 169
—evidence afforded by marriages
ib.—by the Burials Act, 170-
supposed scandals, ib-number of
Liberationist newspapers, 171-
number of Nonconformists, 174–
results of the language census of
1891, 175.

Churchill, John. See Marlborough.
Clark, G. T., “Mediaeval Military

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fate of Diarmuid, 208—various sun-
gods, 209–212–Queen Mab, Lady
of the Dawn, 212–Qualities of her
allies, ib.-Cormac, the ideal king,
213—his visit to Fairyland, 214–
performance of innocent - seeming
tasks, 215—spells imposed by magic,
ib.—mysterious doctrine of taboo,
216—sacred birds and beasts, 217–
ritual to be observed, 218—charms
and counter-charms, ib.-appearance
of the Culture Hero, 219 — final
aspect of Paganism, ib.—progress of
Christian saints, 220– Colloquy of
the Ancients,’ 221 — Caoilte Mac
Ronan, the pattern knight, ib.-
influence of poetry on the heart of
man, 222.
Forestry, 177—clearing of the natural
forests, 178—wealth of oak timber,
ib. —retention of large wooded tracts
on the Continent, 179—imports of
forest products into Britain in 1892,
180, 184—value of timber, ib.—
statistics of prices in Central Europe,
181—quantity of labour employed
in Germany, ib.—faults in the treat-
ment of British woodlands, 182—
Board of Agriculture Returns for
1891 and 1892, 183—forest area of
the United States, 185 – present
rating of woodlands, 186—Scottish
law, 187 — Improvement of Land
(Scotland) Act of 1893, 188—effect
on the climate of extensive plant-
ing operations, 189—report of the
Forestry Committee, 190, 192—Select
Committee of 1890, 192—value of
the existing acres, 193.
Freeman, Prof., on the introduction of
castles into England, 41—errors and
misapprehensions, 50, 51.
Froude, Prof., on the want of proof in
the charges against Caesar, 523.
Fry, Rev. T. C., on the social duty of
the clergy, 13.
Furneaux, Henry, on the defects of
Tacitus's History, 519. -

G.
Gaius, 524. See Caesars.
Gee, Mr., scheme for Welsh disestab-
lishment, 150–census of those at-
tending Church, 167.
Germany, amount of labour employed
in the working of forests, 181—system
of Parliamentary government, 258.
Gibbon, E., 520.
Gladstone, Rt. Hon. W. E., M.P., his
withdrawal from public life, 553–
personal influence, 554—decision to

remain in office after the rejection of
the Home Rule Bill, 55.5—symptoms
of decaying powers, 558—leaves for
Biarritz, ib.-diatribe against the
House of Lords on the eve of his
resignation, 559–llis choice of a
successor, ib.-r, signation, 560.
Gneist, Herr von, on the changes in
the Parliamentary system, 254.
Gore, Rev. C., on the claims of Chris-
tians, 11—his proposal of a “new
Christian casuistry, 22.
Grand, Mrs. Sarah, “The Heavenly
Twins,’ 295.
H.

Haileybury College, Old, 224–Hert-
ford Castle the first home of the
East Indian College, 225—founda-
tion stone laid of the new buildings,
226—healthy situation, ib.-defects
of its construction, 227—the largest
enclosed quadrangle in England, ib.
—transferred from Hertford Castle
in 1809, 228–Dr. Samuel Henley,
the first Principal, and Dr. J. H.
Batten, ib.-Rev. C. W. Le Bas, 229
—system of divided authority, ill.–
change in the government, 231–
appointment of Henry Melvill, ib.-
anecdotes of Prof. Malthus, 23.3—the
Persian Professor Mirza, 234 —
Francis Johnson.235–Hailey House,
236–William Empson, ib.-Richard
Jones, 237–239–life of the students,
239–successive periodicals, 239, 240
—defects in the constitution, 241–
closing of the College in 1858,242–
re-open d in 1862, ib.
Harcourt, Sir William, his expectation
of succeeding Mr. Gladstone, 565–
typical representative of the class of
country gentlemen, 556—his bitter
disappointment, 567—success of his
Iłudget, 568–Leader of the House
of Commons, 570.
Henley, Dr. Samuel, first Principal of
llaileybury College, 228.
Heuzey, M., on the statues of Chaldea,
346—the attitude and costume, 347.
Holland, Canon Scott, on the bases of
m mbership in the Christian Social
Union, 6—faith in organization, 7.
Hunter, W. A., “Outloor Relief,’ 463.
Huxley, T. H., ‘Method and Results,'
4.14.
I.

Iceland To-day, 58— situation and
means of communication, ib.-story
of the discovery, 60—attempts to in-
corporate the island with Denmark,

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the post of Principal of Haileybury
College, 229—resignation, 230.
Lescure, M. de, ‘Meres Illustres,’ 320.
Liddon, Rev. H. P., “The Life of Ed-
ward Bouverie Pusey,' 83.
Loch, Charles S., “The Statistics of
Metropolitan Pauperism,’ 463—his
opinions and views, 468—on deaths
from starvation, 473.
Lucan, his extraordinary precocity,
125–early introduction to Roman
life, ib. ‘Pharsalia, 126—joins
Piso's conspiracy, ib.—death, 127–
his rhetorical skill, ib.—power of
description, 128.

M.
Macaulay, Lord, his history of Marl-
borough, 439—selection of materials,
441.
Mallock, W. H., ‘Labour and the
Popular Welfare, 414.
Malthus, T. R., Professor of Political
Economy at Haileybury Coll., 233.
Mann, Tom, his orthodoxy, 21. See
Christian Socialism.
Marbot, General, his Memoirs of Napo-
leon, 539—success of his book, 5 (0.
Marlborough, Duke of, 439–birth,
444–page to James, Duke of York,
th-his economical habits, 445–
military services in France, 446–
warning to James, ib.—campaign
against Monmouth, ib.—disgust at
the cruelties of James and Judge
Jeffreys, 447—on the introduction of
Popery, ib. —plot between the Eng-
lish noblemen and William, 448–
cruelties of the dragonnades, 450,
451-difficulties of his position, 452
-confides in Turner, the Bishop of
Ely, 453–his letter to James, 454–
joins in the ‘Act of Association,'
455—his action in the attack on
Brest, 456—first campaign under
Waldeck, 458—his position under
William, ib-correspondence with
James, 459—the rising feeling of
opposition to the foreign ascendancy,
th-scheme of freeing England, 450
-character and actions, 462.
Martial, a court poet, 137—his epi-
so 139–compared with Statius,
Martineau, Miss, descriptions of Pro-
fessor Malthus, 23.3—and William
Empson, 236.
Maurice, Rev. F. D., protest against
intolerance, 85. See Dr. Pusey.
Melvill, Henry, elected Principal of
Haileybury College, 231—thwarted

and defied by Dr. Jeremie, 232—long
and unpractical sermons, 233.
Michel, M. Emile, “Life and Work of
Rembrandt, 365–recognition of help
in his investigations, 368—defects of
his book, 370.
Miller, G. Noyes, “The Strike of a
Sex,” 2.89.
Mirza, Mohammed Ibrahim, the Per-
sian Professor at Haileybury College,
234–his power of teaching singing-
birds, 235.
Monier-Williams, Sir M., “Memorials of
Old Haileybury College, 224.
Montalvan, his narrative of Lope de
Vega, 490.
Morgan, Sir G. O., advocate for the
disestablishment of the Welsh
Church, 160.
Morison, Cotter, on Gibbon, 520.
Morley, Rt. Hon. J., M. P., his expec-
tation of succeeding Mr. Gladstone,
568—characteristics of his mind, 569
—belief in his convictions, 569, 570.

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Nero, 527. See Caesars.
Newman, Cardinal, the guiding spirit
of the Oxford movement, 101–
character, 102—his precarious logic,
104.
Norton, Mrs., lines on her mother, 321
—her poems compared with Lady
Dufferin's, 330.
Novels of Adventure and Manners,
530—indications of the rise of the
new school of fiction in the 17th
cent., 531—Mrs. Aphra Behn's at-
tempt, ill.—eclipse of the heroic ro-
mance, 532–Novel of Adventure,
ib.—Scott's system of verifying by
documentary evidence, 533 – pre-
vailing tendency of the conventional
writer, 534—demand for exact veri-
fication, 536, 537—attempts at exact
reproduction, 538–increase in the
publication of memoirs relating to
the French Revolutionary war, 539
—doubtful authenticity of such re-
miniscences, 540–Adventures of A.
Moreau de Jonnés, 541 – Novel of
Manners, 542–Fielding's influence,
543—sudden accession of women
novelists, 544—absence of landscape-
painting in Miss Austen, ob-result
of their alliance, 545–qualities of
Thackeray, Dickens, and Trollope,
546—the rising spirit of Realism or
Naturalism, ib. – George Eliot's
ideal, 547—Charlotte Brontë's lic-
roine, ib-the Sporting Novel, ib-

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