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HELENA (S.), or the Finding of the Holy Cross, noticed, 278.

Hope (Mrs.), Sequel to Conversion of the Teutonic Race, S. Boniface and the
Conversion of the Germans, reviewed, 326.

Hutton (R. H.), Essays, Theological and Literary, reviewed, 281.

Howley (E.), Competition, Endowment, and Trinity College, Dublin,
reviewed, 77.

Hübner (Baron), Life and Times of Sixtus V., noticed, 258.


IRELAND IN THE REIGN OF JAMES I., 1-48: two methods of writing history
in vogue, 1; difficulties in the way of earlier Irish historians, 2; State
help facilitating the acquisition of a correct knowledge of Irish history,
2; the editorial labour required in making the present collection, 3;
importance of the documents now published, 4; accession of James I.,
5; despotic acts of the English Lords Deputy, 6; misery of Ireland
at the time, 8; grievous famine and pestilence in Ireland, 9; cruelty of
the Council to the poor Irish in London, 10; Sir Arthur Chichester's
policy, 12; ravages of the English soldiery, 13; rapacity of the com-
manders, 14; advice of Queen Elizabeth to her Irish officials, 15;
extortions of Sir G. Carey, 18; depreciation of the currency in Ireland,
20; mingled prodigality and parsimony of James, 22; straitened con-
dition of the Treasury, 22; confiscation of the lands of the native Irish,
25; off-handed proceedings of the English officials, 28; trial of Downing
for murder, and his acquittal, 28; the case of Mead, the Recorder of Cork,
30; pathetic condition of the Church in Ireland, 31; religious persecu-
tion by James, 32; course intimated for the suppression of the Catholic
religion, 33; Sir John Davys on the absence of religious instruction,
34; unfitness of the new Protestant hierarchy for their position, 34;
the "Undertakers" of Elizabeth, 37; James's views for the plantation
of Ireland, 38; the disfavour with which they were received, 39; bad
character of the immigrants whom King James introduced, 40; the
mistaken policy of Elizabeth and James in regard to Ireland, 41; two
courses to pacify Ireland open to James, 42; failure of the royal policy,
44; fears of a Spanish invasion, 45; results which might have occurred
from a change in the English policy, 46; verdict of posterity on King
James I., 48.

IRISH PRIESTS AND LANDLORDS, 119-137: attempted defence by "C" in
the Tablet of the Galway landlords, 120; weakness of his arguments,
120; the intervention of the priests was simply to enable the farmers to
vote according to their convictions, 120; the Galway tenant farmers
unanimously favoured Nolan on public grounds, 121; their political
servitude, 122; extenuating circumstances in the landlords' case, 122;
their unjust treatment by the Constitution, 123; want of true liberality
in "C," 124; reasons why every Galway priest should have worked
heartily for Nolan, 125; admission of "C" that the priests legitimately
take part in political agitation, 125; cheering prospects from the priests'
political leadership in Ireland, 127; without doubt some evils result
from such leadership, 128; "C's" assertion that bishops put spiritual

pressure upon priests denied, 128; the Spectator on our October article,
129; the priests desire to do full justice to the landlords, 130; Irish
animosity towards England inevitably increased by the Keogh judgment,
131; remarks on "C's" Supplementary Letter, 133.

Irish (The) University Bill, 448-469: introduction of the Bill, 449;
both Minister and House weary of their work, 449; successful reception
of the Premier's introductory speech, 449; subsequent state of public
opinion, 450; the Bill condemned by all parties, 451; resolutions of
the Irish bishops, 451; debate on the Second Reading, 453; Mr. Card-
well's speech fatal to the Bill, 454; Mr. Disraeli's speech, 454; his
anticipations should the Bill be carried, 456; his reference to the policy
of Concurrent Endowment, 457; speech of Mr. Gladstone, 458; defeat
of the Government, and political crisis, 461; the Archbishop's speech at
Liverpool, 462; previous negotiations of the Irish bishops on the subject
of University Education, 463; propositions by their Lordships for a
Catholic University, 464; rejection of the Supplemental Charter by
the Queen's University, 465; correspondence of the Archbishop of
Cashel and the Bishop of Clonfert with Lord Derby's Government, 466;
prospects of the question, 469.

ITALIAN ARCHITECTURE, 104–119: introductory remarks upon a former
article, 104; all styles of architecture suited to the requirements of
Christian worship, 105; adaptation of the Pagan basilicas to Christian
Churches, 106; the wise inspiration of the Pope in adopting the Italian
style for St. Peter's, 107; harmony of that noble building with the
living Church, 107; the symbolism of Gothic architecture, 109; its
beauty, 109; chief characteristic of the Italian style, 110; its suitability
for Christian worship, 110; comparisons of the two styles, 111; reasons
for the adoption among the Northern nations of the Gothic instead of
the Italian, 113; signs of a coming change, 114; question whether
Gothic churches are really popular with the poor, 115; Italian churches
better suited to them, 116; the greater expense of the Italian churches,
117; yet they can be built cheaply, 118; they are better suited for the
ceremonies of the Church, 118; conclusion, 119.

JERVIS (Rev. W. H.), The Gallican Church, noticed, 259.
Joseph (S.) His Life and Character, noticed, 525.

Jowett (B., D.D.), The Dialogues of Plato, reviewed, 281.

KLEUTGEN (F.), Die Philosophie der Vorzeit vertheidigt, reviewed, 281.
LABOURERS (THE) AND POLITICAL ECONOMY, 48-59: deplorable condition of
the agricultural labourers, 48; recent attempt to ameliorate that condi-
tion, 49; political agitation amongst them, 49; sympathy of the
Archbishop of Westminster for them, 50; objection to the agitation
drawn from political economy, 50; true province of that science, 51;
opinions on the duty of the Legislature, 53; Mr. Greg's exposure of
Malthus's doctrine on population, 53; discredit thrown upon political
economy by the acceptance of that doctrine, 54; the long period which
would elapse before the world could arrive at the condition predicted by

Malthus, 55; his conclusion purely hypothetical, 57; opinions of Mr.
Nassau Senior in opposition to Malthus, 57; the duty of all true
Catholics to submit to the Church's teaching throughout the whole sphere
of moral action, 59.

Lecky (W. H.), Criticism of Mr. Froude's " English in Ireland," noticed, 259.
Lee (Miss M. M.), The Heart of Myrrha Lake, noticed, 280.

Letters from Rome on the Council, reviewed, 159.

Letters signed "C" in the Tablet of Nov. 30, Dec. 7, and Dec. 14, reviewed,


LITERATURE AND DOGMA, 357-380: the history of Protestantism one of
variations, 357; the demise of Protestantism, 357; assertion by Dr.
Strauss that no educated person is a Christian, 358; such a result
inevitable when the right of private judgment was proclaimed, 358; Dr.
Strauss and Mr. Matthew Arnold are the latest expounders of the new
system, 359; Mr. Arnold's new work "Literature and Dogma," 360;
his impious description of the Holy Trinity, 361; his views of the Bible,
362; his notion of religion, 363; according to him there is only one
proper exponent of the Bible, and his name is Matthew Arnold, 364;
no one good quality to be found in his work, 365; his doctrine confuted
by himself, 366; he is difficult to understand when he is speaking of our
Lord, 368; whatever he has verified or seen is accepted, all beside is
denied, 370; his denial of miracles, 371; his remarks on the raising of
Lazarus, 373; modern Men of Science, 374 ; question whether many of
our modern "scientific men" are deserving of the title, 375; ignorance of
Catholicity displayed by many of our literary men, 376; Mr. Leslie
Stephen on the religious state of England, 377; the amount of mischief
which Mr. Arnold's book will cause, 378; a word of advice to Mr.
Arnold, 379; a proper Catholic education the best antidote to such
works as "Literature and Dogma," 380.

MARTINEAU (Rev. J.), Essays, Philosophical and Theological, reviewed, 281.
Maxims of the Kingdom of Heaven, noticed, 280.

McCosh (J., D.D.) Christianity and Positivism, noticed, 503.

Meadows (A.) Biological Science in relation to Religious Belief, noticed, 506.
Melia (P., D.D.) Hints and Facts on the Origin, Condition, and Destiny of
Man, noticed, 249.

Meline (J. F.), Mary, Queen of Scots, and her latest English Historians,
noticed, 264.

MISSION (THE TRUE) of the Teutonic Race, 326-356: the division of the
Japhetian family, 326; the great Eastern migration into India, 327;
the Western into Europe, 327; a further division into five races, 327 ;
the Germanic race, 328; its system of Government, 329; chivalrous
respect of women, 329; completion of the mission of the Roman
empire, 330; second influx of the barbarians, 331; miseries they inflicted
upon the Empire, 331; influence of the Church upon the leaders, 332;
massacre of S. Ursula and the Virgins, 333; S. Severin, 333; his
prophetic farewell to Odoacer, 334; his unwearied well-doing, 334;
relapse of the barbarians after his death, 335; baptism of Clovis, 335;

birth of S. Benedict, 336; he founds his monastery at Monte Cassino,
337; characteristics of his Rule, 337; S. Columban arrives in Burgundy,
338; severity of his Rule, 339; spread of the Faith through France and
Burgundy, 340; S. Gregory and S. Augustine, 340; the latter lands in
England, and baptizes King Ethelbert, 341; he dies, and is succeeded by
Laurentius, 341; continuous conversion of Britain, 342; difference
between Britain and the other provinces of the Roman Empire, 343;
the Saxon royal Saints, 345; enthusiasm for learning throughout Eng-
land, 346; conversion of the Frisians and the Franks commenced by S.
Willibrord, the Northumbrian, 347; it is continued by S. Winfrid, 348;
who is consecrated by S. Gregory as Bishop of Germany, under the
name of Boniface, 349; religious assistance given by England to S.
Boniface, 350; great success of his labours, 352; he is allowed to
foresee his death, 353; he visits Dockinga, and there receives his
martyrdom, 354; the Christian greatness of the Teutonic race owing to
its faithfulness to the Roman Pontiff, 355; its falling away, 356; neces-
sity for its return to its former obedience, 356.

Mivart (St. George), Lessons in Elementary Anatomy, noticed, 508.
Molloy (G., D.D.), A Visit to Louise Lateau, with a Short Account of her
Life, noticed, 486.

My Clerical Friends, and their Relation to Modern Thoughts, noticed, 213.

NEWMAN (J. H., D.D.), Difficulties felt by Anglicans in Catholic Teaching,
noticed, 220.

Historical Sketches, Part II., noticed, 220.

Note to the Third Article of our October Number, 208.

Norwich Cathedral Argumentative Discourses in Defence and Confirmation
of the Faith. "Pleadings for Christ," noticed, 230.

OAKELEY (Canon), Catholic Worship, noticed, 222.
The Athanasian Creed, noticed, 221.

PARSONS (Mrs.), Life of S. Ignatius of Loyola, noticed, 518.
Passion Flower, noticed, 272.

Pichou (M. L'Abbé), Life of Monsig. Berneux, noticed, 275.

QUEEN'S COLLEGES (THE) IN IRELAND, 77–103: intention of Parliament in
founding the Queen's Colleges, 77; general opinion on the necessity for
their establishment, 78; indications of the realization of the project,
78; necessity for a thorough Matriculation Examination, 78; the proper
business of a University, 79; proposed Curriculum of the Queen's
University, 81; objections to it, and reasons for a four-session Curri-
culum, 82; proposed prizes for competition of the new Graduates, 82;
failure of the scheme of the founders, 83; Mr. Thompson's appointment
as Professor at the Queen's University, 84; his opinion upon the three
years' Curriculum, 85; his evidence upon the failure of the whole
scheme, 86; Mr. Killeen's evidence on the decline of the number of
pupils, 87; accordance of his opinions with those of Mr. Thompson, 88;

deplorable condition of the competition at the various Queen's Colleges,
89; divergence from the original ideas of the founders, 90; introduction
of Professional Education into the Colleges, 91; deficiency of Graduates,
92; "Honour" Graduates and "Pass" Graduates, 93; subjects for
which a "Pass" degree might be obtained, 94; the examinations, 95;
what the Queen's University meant for Ireland, 96; its failure, 98; want
of rudimentary knowledge in the pupils, 99; intra-collegiate examina-
tions, 102; necessity for a revision of the whole scheme, 103.

REGULATIONS of the Queen's University in Ireland, 1850-1872, reviewed, 77.
sophy must have a place in future Catholic teaching, 281; how far the
connection of Scholastic Philosophy with Theology extends, 282;
Mr. Hutton and Mr. Martineau's Essays, 283; Dr. Jowett's Plato the
type of Oxford teaching, 284; the charm of Dr. Jowett's work, 285;
Philosophy at Oxford thirty years ago, 286; alteration in the system of
instruction at the present day, 287; Aristotle and the Schoolmen, 288;
his influence upon Christian Schools, 289; why his philosophy was
selected instead of that of Plato, 290; its high character, 291; his
doctrine of Form, 292; his application of it to the Soul of man, 297;
his view of the relation between body and soul, 298; the theory of
Cognition, 299; summary of the discussion, 303; Mr. Martineau on
Force, 304; general agreement between him and Aristotle, 305; difference
in doctrine between the writer of the present article and Mr. Martineau,
305; the work of Kant, 307; its effect upon the philosophical world,
309; his philosophy consisted of two parts, one of which has been
adopted by England, and the other by Germany, 310; credit due to
Messrs. Martineau and Hutton for their stand for Ontology, 312; Mr.
Hutton on the existence of God, 314; the belief of such existence
present in most men without its being proved scientifically, 315; though
in the main friendly to the Church, had Mr. Hutton been somewhat
better acquainted with its early history he would not have written some
of the Essays, 317; the difficulty of understanding invincible ignorance
of primary truths, 320; Mr. Hutton's Essay on the Fourth Gospel, 323;
objection to some remarks in the present article, and reply to such
objection, 325.

Renty (Life of Baron de), noticed, 519.

REPLY TO MR. RENOUF BY F. BOTTALLA, 137-160: Mr. Renouf undertook
to prove that Pope Honorius was condemned for heresy, 137; but he
has failed in his charge, 138; his misunderstanding of our views in this
discussion, 139; Pope Agatho's Letter, 140; Mr. Renouf does not un-
derstand the Catholic view of an Ecumenical Council, 140; the three
professions of faith contained in the Liber Diurnus, 141; doctrinal
decisions of a Council are of value so far only as they receive the
approbation of the Holy Pontiff, 141; Mr. Renouf's misrepresentation
of Leo II. with regard to the decision of the Sixth Council, 142;
Honorius cannot be convicted of heresy merely by letters signed with
his name, but written by some one else, 144; the charge of negligence,

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