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James, W., 'A Pluralistic Universe,'
152—'Some Problems of Philo-
sophy,' 153—his views on philo-
Japan, naval expenditure, 241-244.
Jones, D. Brynmor, M.P., and Welsh
Jusserand, J. J., L'Histoire Litté-
raire du Peuple Anglais,' 361.
Kingdom document, 15—compro-
mise system, 16-in the House of
Lords, ib.-instances of dissent,
17-19-Sir T. Smith's treatise on
decision by majority, 19-system
in the Councils of the Church, 20-
26-reasons for the acceptance of
majority rule, 26-attitude adopted
by the Crown, 27.
Manning, Cardinal, and Newman,
Mariéton, P.,‘Une Histoire d'Amour,'
Markham, Sir Arthur B., The Coal
Marriott, J. A. R., “Cavour and the
Making of Italy,' 374.
Maurras, C., 'Les Amants de Venise,'
Mazzini and Italian independence,
McDonnell, Lord, on the amount
contributed by Ireland, 288.
McDougall, W., ‘Body and Mind,
McKenna, Rt Hon. R., M.P., on the
Naval Estimates, 242 ; on Welsh
Meyer, Prof. A. O., 'England und
die katholische Kirche,' 85-87.
Music and Drama, 103-earliest
examples of choric songs and
dances, 105–Greek tragedy, 106,
111-Comedy, 107, 116-revival in
Western Europe, 107–Sacre Rap-
presentazioni, 108-Favola di
Orfeo,' 109-the work of Floren-
tine reformers, 110-113-influence
of Lully, 112-form of secular tra-
gedy, 113--Rameau, 114-Gluck,
115-Italian musical comedy, 116
-operatic style of Mozart, 117–
Weber, 118 — Wagner's autobio-
graphy, 119-his works, 120-style,
121-Folk-opera based on national
legend, 122 — R. Strauss, 123 —
Salome,' ib. Elektra,' 124, 126
-his style, 125—Pelléas et Méli-
Musset, A. de, his relations with
George Sand, 30, 33-37-character,
Musset, P. de, 'Lui et Elle,' 31.
336 — 'King of Bath,' 336 — gal-
lantry, 337-divers interventions,
338-extravagance, 339— attitude
towards rank, ib.-a strong person-
ality, 340—the hours of fashion, ib.
- entertainments, 341-344 — con-
trary criticisms, 344—the baths, ib.
-The Code of Behaviour,' 347–
boots and dancing, 348-gambling,
349—notable visitors, 350-change
of fortune, 351—the end, 352.
Newman, John Henry, 458—Mr
Ward's biography and qualifica-
tions, ib. – Newman's emotional
temperament, 459-skill in verbal
fence, 460—the Oxford Movement,
461-464 - war against 'Liberal-
ism,' 462—Tractarianism, 463—his
moderate learning, 464-position
among Catholics, 465-official an-
tipathies, 466-a phase of fetishism,
467 — Essay on Development,' 468
-poor state of learning, ib.-his
philosophical position, 469 et seq.-
Roman discouragement and insults,
471 - depression, 472— Kingsley's
attack, 474—the "Apologia,' ib.-
Papal Infallibility, 475—elevation
to the Cardinalate, 477—his position
in the Church, 478—and influence,
.—a great, unhappy man, 479.
New Zealand, Imperial defence offer,
Reinsch, Prof., 'Intellectual_and
Political Currents in the Far East,'
Reuchlin, J., his controversy with
the Cologne Dominicans, 133 et seq.
Ritchie, Lady, centenary edition of
Thackeray's works, 425 et seq.
Robinson, C. Grant, The Younger
Rolland, R., Musiciens d'Aujour-
d'hui'; "Musiciens d'Autrefois,'
Rose, Dr J. Holland, works on Wil.
liam Pitt, 309.
Russia, attitude towards Turkey,
221-naval expenditure, 229, 241-
Peary, Admiral R. E., his efforts to
reach the Pole, 480 et seq.
Pinon, R., 'L'Europe et la Jeune
Turquie,' extract from, 219.
Pitt, The Younger, 307—works on,
307-309-Dr Rose's studies, 309 et
seq.--Pitt an enigma, 311-Hester
Stanhope and Eleanor Eden, 312–
training and career, ib. – Prime
Minister, 313 “his besetting
sin,' 314-divers problems, 316-
finances, 317--relations with King
and Cabinet, 318-reform impossi-
ble, 319-consequences, 320-Ire-
land, ib.—the Union, 321-war with
France, 322—policy as War Minis-
ter, 324-to gain security, 325—the
results, 326 home policy, 327 —
extra-constitutional methods, 328
- personal qualities and defects,
329 — the man greater than the
Pollard, Prof. A. F., The Political
History of England,' 80.
Pollock, Sir F., and F. W. Maitland,
* The History of English Law,' 8,
of individualism, 43—character of
her son and daughter, 44-46—rela-
tions with Sainte-Beuve, 46-51—
with M. de Bourges, 48—'Lettres
d'un Voyageur, 51 - political
views, 52--socialism, ib.-. Aldo le
Smith, H. K., his estimate of the
value of the Steel Corporation's
Sollas, Dr Hertha, 'The Face of the
Earth,' her translation, 535.
Sollas, Dr W.J., his geological work,
520 et seq.
South Sea Islands, 59—discovery, 60
-trade, ib.-beach-combers, 61, 75
-system of blackbirding,' 75–
creation of the office of High Com-
Stanhope's Life of Pitt,' 307.
Steel Corporation, The United
States, 177. See Únited States.
Stewart, J. M., Critical Exposition
of Bergson's Philosophy,' 152, note.
Stokes, F. G., his translation of the
Epistolæ Obscurorum Virorum,'
129-132 et seq.
Strauss, R., 'Guntram,' 123 -
'Salome,' ib.-Elektra,' 124.
Strong, Mrs S. Arthur, on the per-
sonal traits of the Duke of Devon.
Suess, Prof., “Das Antlitz der Erde,'
518 et seq.
Sutcliffe, G. Lister, on the regulations
governing garden cities, 502.
Thomas, D. A., and the Coal Strike,
Tonga, kingdom of, created, 65.
Tourgueniev, I. S., his ‘Memoirs of a
Sportsman,' 53-admiration of the
personality of George Sand, ib.
Town-planning, 493. See Garden
Trevelyan, G. M., his Garibaldian
trilogy, 376, 392 et seq.
Tripoli and Constantinople, 248–
withdrawal of troops, 250—occu-
pied by Italians, ib.-negotiations
for peace, 253.
Turkey under the Constitution,
202—result of the revolution, 203,
248—programme of reforms unful-
filled, 204-character of the move-
ment, 205-overhearing attitude,
ib.-spirit animating the Young
Turks, 206-elections to Parlia-
ment, 207—measures passed by
the Committee, 208—grievances of
the Arabs and Albanians, 209–
revolts, 210-212-concessions of the
Committee, 212–discontent of the
Kurds, ib. — Druses and Arme-
nians, 213—acts of repression of
the Committee, 214, 249—violent
methods, 215, 254-257-divisions
among the Young Turks, 216–
Jewish influence, 217—support of
the army, ib.-invasion of Tripoli,
218-forces of disintegration, ib.-
attitude of the Balkan States, 220
-the Great Powers, 220-223.
Thackeray and the English
Novel, 420—from plot to charac-
ter, ib.-early tale.tellers, 421-
Fielding, 422–Richardson, ib.-
completer characterisation, 424-
Scott's greatness and short-com-
ings, ib.-Jane Austen, ib.—the
Brontës, 425-the Thackeray Cen-
tenary, ib.–Lady Ritchie's edition,
426—Thackeray, the man, 427—his
insouciance, 428—worldlings, 429
-'cynicism,' 430-incoherence of
plots, 431-man of the world'
books, 432-atmosphere of intrigue,
433-detestation of shams, ib.-no
characters with greatness, 434-
* Vanity Vair,' ib.-Becky, 435–
primarily a satirist, 437—Barry
Lyndon,' ib.-complete mastery of
his instrument, 438—comparisons
with Dickens, 439—has achieved
Thayer, W. R., works relating to
Italian independence, 376.
rule, 3—naval expenditure, 241-
Urville, J. D. d', Voyage de la Cor-
vette l’Astrolabe,' 62.
Usher, R. G., "The Reconstruction
of the English Church,' 87-90.
Vivian, Henry, • Garden Cities,
Housing and Town-planning,' 493.
sons with the Church in England,
583-good progress, 585-compari-
sons with Nonconformist work,
586-Nonconformity in transition,
587-statistics of respective ad-
herents, 589-593-religious census
tables, 590, 591—the Bill not justi-
Wallis, Mrs M. D., Life in Feejee,'
Ward, Dr A. W., The Epistolæ
Obscurorum Virorum,' 129.
Ward, Wilfrid, 'Life of John Henry,
Cardinal Newman,' 458 et seq.
Waterhouse, Rev. J., The King and
Wagner, R., 'My Life,' 118–career,
119-works, 119-121-style, 121.
Wales, The Church in, 574—the
Royal Commission, 574 et seq.-
facts of the endowment, 576 et seq.
—monstrous proposals of the Bill
of 1909, 579-secularisation of en-
dowments, 580—8 new absurdity,
581-application of the endow-
ments, ib. essential to re-
ligious work, 589—the parochial
system in Wales, 583—compari-
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1. The Younger Pitt.
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By Rev. Dr. Tulloch III. The Elizabethan Age in Recent Literary History.
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