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Bourbon, Charles, Constable of, cxxx. | ing, 533 ; hypothesis of successive
358; Charles, Duke of Vendôme, 1. layers of ideas in, 534; its power
of phosphorus in, 536; phenomena
der absent in dreams, ib.; theory
its power of nervous attention,
historical and popular,' cxxi. 336 544
the observance of Sunday, cxiv. demolition of the towers of the
nobles at Rome, cxviii. 373
• Westminster Review,' cxxxix. to the German Empire, cxxxiii.
Max Muller's, supported by Mr.
Brandt (Heinrich von, General),
magh), his conduct as Irish Chan dent-days at Königsberg, 66; joins
the Prussian service, 69; made a
Bostaquet's account of, cxxi. 515 70; interview with Davoust, ib.;
vice, 71; made sub-lieutenant by
Irish Church Temporalities, cxxiii. Spain, 73; sickness at Saragossa,
anecdotes, 79; campaign in Arra-
the reign of Elizabeth, cxxix. 419 return to France, ib.; the Polish
defeats at Chattanooga and the Buonaparte, 88; promotion, 90;
land, 92; training of Polish re-
cxv. 399; political ascendancy of, invasion of Russia, 95; taken pri-
incomplete, ib. ; received into the
ders of, cxii. 526; curability of missioner of Prussia at Paris, 97;
: Wages,' cxxxviii. 334; scientific Bridges, employment of cast iron in,
value of his book, ib.; his railway cxvi. 207 ; the Menai bridge, 209;
engineering triumphs in, cxx.
countries, cxxxii. 298
his speech at Liverpool in 1859 on
submitted to arbitration, cxx, 574 financial reform, ib.; his proposed
rate estimates, 270
the American War of Secession,
- his extravagant language on
- his lukewarm support of
318; surrender of Balliol at, 322; Bill, cxxiii. 278; his moderate
- his scheme of a peasant pro-
William), the system too compli 210; fallacy of his proposal, ib.;
Parliament compared, 279; on the
English literature ; its Blemishes his idea of national representation,
his scheme of peasant pro-
prietorship in Ireland criticised,
- his speeches, edited by Mr.
of land in France by means of the repudiation of statesmanship, 271;
his accession to the Cabinet, 272;
taste, 273; his command of pathos,
papers edited by, cxxiii. 248; his • intellect, 274; his combative style,
ib.; his illustrative documents, theoretical views, 275; his ardent
leader of the Manchester school,
278; stamp of Quakerism on his
character, 280; his hostility to the graceful state of collections, ib. ;
---- the library of, cxxxix. 37 ;
sel of legislative inaction in edu unrivalled catalogue, 41 ; freedom
marble relievi, ib.
Grand Trunk Canal, cxxvi. 219 1 in war, cxx. 134
beautiful situation, cxviii. 316 applied to cast-iron guns, cxix.
posits and relics found at, cxviii.
Brodie (Sir Benjamin Collins, 1783–
article of, on the native princes Brodie (M. G.), his intimacy with
merits of his English history, ib.
pire in the Fourth Century, cxxvi. |
of the council, 120
1870), life of, by M. Guizot,
England in the last century,
cxxxii. 467; origin of, 470; as-
the word, ib.
ising object of his visit to Borneo,
Chinese assassins, 407; devotion
of the natives to him, 410
1788–1869), banquet to, at Edin-
plification of law, 203
his committee of 1818 on the edu-
of Voltaire and Rousseau, cxxiv.
his proposals of household-
- his inattention to an appeal
Brougham,' 589 ; anecdote of, with the Duke of Wellington, ib.; his awe of the duke, ib.; petulant conduct as Chancellor, 590 ; quarrels with Sugden, ib.; reconciliation, 591; his qualities admired by Lord St. Leonards, 502; his self-laudation, 593; his judicial achievements, ib.; legislative services, 594; mental derangement after 1834, 695; rupture with his allies in Lord Grey's Ministry, ib.; his conduct on the Irish Coercion Bill, 596; his intolerance of official control, ib. ; asks Peel for the office of Chief Baron, 597; refused the Chancellorship by Lord Melbourne, ib.; his coarse acrimony in the House of Lords, ib.; disgust at Lord Cottenham's appointment to the Seals, 508; joins the Opposition against Lord Melbourne, ib.; his vain efforts at popularity, 599 ; alliance with Lyndhurst, 600; unseemly conduct as law lord, 601; his declining years, 604; Miss Martineau's anecdote of, at Cannes, 605 Brougham and Vaux (Lord), his wrong conception of the duties of barristers to their clients, cxxxiv. 605, 506
- autobiography of, cxxxv. 502; his instructions for literal publication of his MSS. ib.; parent
age, ib.; education at Edinburgh, 503; early literary societies, 504; reluctant entry into the bar, ib.; his part in forming the Edinburgh Review, ib.; secretary to the Lisbon mission, 506; first efforts in politics, ib. ; his call to the English bar opposed by the Tories, 507; enters Parliament for Camelford, 508; his first speech, ib.; advocacy of popular questions, 509; accepts office under Lord Grey, 610; the Berlin decree and orders in council, ib. 511; his defeat at Liverpool, 513; counsel for the 'Examiner,' 513; returned for Winchelsea, 517; his talking-out tactics against the income-tax, ib.; relations with the Opposition, 518; his interview with Queen Caroline on her return, 519; his speech for the Queen on her trial, 521; his mischievous idea of advocacy, ib., 522; petty jealousy of Canning's Ministry, 527 ; declines their grudging offer of the silk, 628; proposes a coalition ministry, ib.; on good terms with Canning, ib. ; returned for Yorkshire, 529; his plan of reform, 530; his motion thereon, ib.; refused the Mastership of the Rolls, 531; Lord Chancellor under Lord Grey, ib.; his reluctance to accept the post, ib., 532; on the dissolution after the first Reform Bill, 535; advocates creation of new peers, 536; interview with the king, 537; obtains the king's consent in writing, 538; his conduct self-examined, 539; his support of Lord Grey, 540; his misstatements respecting the Coercion Act, 541 ; his variety of talent, ib.; practical services in legislation, 542 ; his distinctions, ib.; his skilful 'portraits of contemporaries,' 543 ; defects of eloquence, ib.; Sir S. Romilly's estimate of him, ib.;