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SOUTHERN QUARTERLY REVIEW.
Blackwood's Magazine, 505; Bri-
tish and other colonial trade com-
quette and La Salle's enterprizes free blacks in Jamaica and Hayti,
129; importance of the subject, 98;
eminent statesmen, 127,
character not understood, 353; his
tance of virtue in public charac-
the reformers deprecated, 257; D'-
Spain, 163; romance of Moorish
fisheries and mines, 26; commerce,
27; manufactures, 28; English proDemosthenes, by H. S. Legaré, 95. hibition upon Irish industry, 29; Democratic Review, 524.
comparative prospects of England
and Ireland, 30; present efforts for G.
legislative reform, 31. German Novelists, 428_445; Ludwig
L. Tieck, 428; extracts from his works, 429; character of Zschokke, Law and Lawyers, 370_426; profes432; his "Vicar in Wiltshire,” 433; sional prejudices, 371; character other works, 435; Spindler and his of Law and Lawyers, as a work, works, 437; his Jew, 438; Trom 373; of "Eminent British Lawlitz as a writer, 439; Hoffman, yers," ib.; .of "The Lawyer," ib.; 440; Hauff, 442; extract from his Law defined, 374; natural and re"Jew Sutz,” ib.; Sternberg, 444; vealed law, 375; influence of ReCountess Hahn-Hahn, 445.
velation upon law, 376; Jewish,
Egyptian and Persian law, 377; H.
law at Sparta and Athens, 378;
Roman law, 379; growth of interHernando Cortes, letters to the king national law, 380; English law, of Spain, 163.
381; common law, ib.; chancery, Heretic of Lajetchnikoff, 343–352; 382, trial by jury, 383; writ of at
Russian writers, 343; Russian ro taint, 384; question of intent in limance, 344; plot of the Heretic, bel, 385; American law, 386; im345; character of Ivan, 350; of portance of lawyers, 387; legal Anastasia, 351.
honors, 388; American and EngHorne's Spirit of the Age, 524.
lish lawyers compared, 389; pre
paratory studies in South Caroli1.
na, 390; English and American
law students, 391; counsellors, atIreland in 1834, 1–31; early Irish, torneys, special pleaders and con1; tyranny of the English admin
veyancers, 392; character of law. istrations, 2; massacre of Droghe yers, 393; the term "lawyer" in da, 3; ingratitude of Charles II., Scripture misapplied, 394; satires 4; Irish devotion to the English upon the profession, 395; elevated crown, 5; religious intoleration, 5; tributes paid to it, 396; law comdoctrines of the Romish church, 6; pared with other professions, 397; extenuation of Irish Catholic re evils of indiscriminate advocacy sistance, 7; national grievances, 8; at the bar, 398; arguments in its Queen Elizabeth's treatment of the favour, 399; practice condemned, Irish, 9; mildness of James, 10; 400; authorities for and against it, tyranny of the Prince of Orange, 401; early struggles of great law11; influence of the American Re yers, 403; incorruptible integrity volution upon the Irish, ib.; of the of the English bench, 405; ChanFrench Revolution, 13; Ireland cellors More, Ellesmere, Bacon, armed in defence of Britain, 14; Williams, 406; Clarendon, Guildesperate condition of England, ford, Nottingham, Jefferies, 407; and consequent leniency to the Somers and Hardwicke, 408; ErIrish, 15; Convention of 1782, 17; skine and Eldon, 409; Coke, 410; Grattan's defence of Ireland, ib.; Hale, Thurlow, Romily, 411; Declaration of Independence, 18; Mansfield and Sir Wm. Jones, 412; English deception, 19; English vi Foster, Holt and Kenyon, 413; olate the treaty of pacification,
20; Buller, Ellenborough, etc., 414; Rebellion of '98,21; Union of Ire corruption of early Judges, ib.; land with England, 22; agricultu judicial independence, 415; legal ral resources of Ireland, 23; effects subtlety, 415; technicalities and of the Union, 24; absenteeism, 25; fictions, 416; fines and recoveries,
417; law's delay, 418; law libra street, 336; American caricature, ries and profits, 419; literary law ib.; the West, the natural source yers, 420; lawyers habits of study of our national literature, 337; and recreation, 421; their amuse American character, 339—312. ments, 422; connexion between po- Mormon Faith and People, 525. etry and law, ib.; laws in verse, Mysteries of the Heaths, 527. 423; anecdotes of lawyers, 424; character of Curran, ib., his pow
N. er over Lord Avonmore, 4:25; reli.
gious character of lawyers, 426. Niebuhr's History of Rome, 521. Life in the New World, 5:28.
Natural History of the Caucasian and Literary and Scientific Chiffonniers, Negro Races, 525. 526.
New Jerusalem in the U. States, 525.
Martin Chuzzlevit, 261.
O'Brien's 'Lawyer,' 370.
ness of Paradise Lost to Ramsay's
R. es of "Paradise Lost," a tragedy, 35; the Adamus Exul of Grotius, Reynolds Trial by Jury, 251—255; 38; imitated by Milton, ib.; resem complimentary notices, 251; its blances between the two poems,
Prefatio— Introductio-De jurato39—59; Milton indebted to St.Avi rum origine-De judicii juratorum tus, according to Guizot, 59; Avi natura et indole, 254. tus' picture of Satan, 64; indebted Rome and the Romans, 269—-306; rise to Adreini, according to Voltaire and fall of the Roman power, 270; and Haley, 67; indebtedness to national character marked in the other Italian poets, 68; Channing's individual Roman, 274; his selfishview of Milton, 70; his estimate of ness, 275; his religion subservient poetry compared with Macaulay's to State policy, 276; formed a con72; Wordsworth's view, 73; char servative element at Rome, 278; acter of Milton's poetry, 74.
the priesthood, 279; conflict beMathews' Works, 307–343; early es tween plebeians and patricians,
says of genius, 308; characteristics 281; causes of the martial spirit of of an American author, 309; Ma the Romans, 282; military prethews' character as a writer, 311; eminence, 281; populus and plebs, his 'Behemoth,' 312; ‘Politicians, 285; noble and generous traits not 314; error in the nomenclature of discovered in the Roman, 286; his characters, ib.; 'Puffer Hopkins,? religion syncretistic, 287; mytho318; contributions to ‘Arcturus,' logical systems of Greece and ib.; extract from the 'Unrest of the Rome, 288; agricultural life of the Age,' 320; defects of publishing by Romans, 292; Roman ari, 293; periodical issues, 3:22; objections Roman law, 294; absence of en10 'Puffer Hopkins,' 323; Mr. Ma
thusiasm and ideal creation at thews fails as a humorist, 325; is Rome, 296; no national literature, a good representative of the Ame 297; language, 298; mission of rican mind, 328; compared with Rome, 300; her power, 301; pride Dickens, 329; fails in producing a and corruption, ib.; breaks down national work, 330; English and all religious systems and prepares American defect in humor, 331; the way for Christianity, 301; inNorman and Saxon influence up fluence of Rome upon modern cion letters, 333; Goldsmith, Lamb vilization, 305; the Roman Cathoand Fielding, 334; Judge Long lic Church, 306.