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and Disendowment, and Bishop Creighton's 'The Church and the Nation.' In the following passage (op. cit., pp. 36, 37) Bishop Creighton states the real issue raised by the Welsh Disestablishment Bill :

It is obvious that the Disestablishment of the Church in Wales must carry with it the whole question of the existence of a National Church. It is useless to say that the Church of England is not menaced, that it stands upon a different footing, and is not affected by complications which arise from differences of race and language. If the Church in Wales is disestablished, there is no longer any basis of principle left; the existence of a National Church is left as a matter to be settled by local convenience. An agitation in any group of counties might lead to a similar demand in other parts of England; and if the question was skilfully combined with other points of immediate political interest, its importance might be obscured.

•We have a right to demand that so large a question should not be approached piecemeal, and should not be discussed in relation to merely local and temporary con. ditions. There is no ground on which the Church in Wales can be separated from the rest of the English Church. It has had no separate history since the eighth century.

Long before Wales was politically united with England it was united ecclesiastically. There has been no breach in the continuity of that connexion. The attempt to represent the Church in Wales as “an alien Church,” imposed upon a reluctant people, has no warrant in the facts of history.'

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CORRIGENDA.

6

On p. 3 of this volume, l. 7 from foot, for ‘Mississippi' read South Carolina.'

By an oversight, the map to illustrate the article on Fiji as a Crown Colony'(No. 430, Art. 3) gave the Caroline Islands to Spain. They have been German since 1899.

INDEX

TO THE

TWO HUNDRED AND SIXTEENTH VOLUME OF THE

QUARTERLY REVIEW.

(Titles of Articles are printed in heavier type. The names of authors of

articles are printed in italics.]

on

A.

trade, 243—total per head, 244–

amount of investments abroad, 245
Acton, Lord, his essay on Cavour,

-financial position, 245-247.
377, 393—relations with Newman, Ashton, Mr, of the Miners' Federa-
473.

tion, and the coal strike, 557.
Agricultural Labourers and

Asquith, Rt Hon. H. H., M.P.,
Landlords, 442-Mr Hammond's

the offers of the Dominions to share
book, ib. — French and English

in Imperial Defence, 234.
peasantry, ib. — Mr Hammond's

Australia, naval defence proposals,
purpose, 443—area of cultivated

234, 239 naval and military
land in 1685, 444—the open-field

schemes, 236, 237-estimated cost,
system, 445—details of its working,

237, 240.
446-owners and freeholders, 447

Austria-Hungary, attitude towards
-defects of the system, 448–450—

Turkey, 221 – naval expenditure,
causes of its disappearance, 450 241-244.
- enclosure of commons, 451 –
Bridgewater Marsh, 452 — rural
suffering, 453—and improvement,

B.
454-rise of wages, 455—agrarian

riots of 1830, 456-tithes, 457. Bailey, John, Thackeray and the
Alexander, T. J., on Garden Cities, English Novel,' 420.
503.

Balfour, Rt Hon. A. J., M.P., result
Armaments, Growth of Expendi- of his constructive policy in Ireland,

ture on, 224 — result of unpre- 292.
paredness for war, 225—the German Balkan States, their attitude to Tur-
Navy, ib.-growth of expenditure

key, 220.
during the past 110 years, 226–231 Barbour, Sir D., on the system of
-amount of national income, 227, taxation in Ireland, 290.
232-civil expenditure, 231-popu- Bath, Beau Nash and, 331. See
lation, 232-amount of the external Nash.
trade, 233-military expenditure in Baty, Dr, “The History of Majority
India and other parts of the Over- Rule,' 1.
sea Empire, ib.-offers from the Bergson, Henri, The Philosophy
Dominions on Imperial defence, of, 152—Les Données Immédiates
233-236 — scheme of defence in de la Conscience,' 155—Matière et
Australia, 236, 239-Canada, 237– Mémoire,' 156, 159— L'Evolution
239—South Africa, 239-increase Créatrice,' 156, 164, 167—his view
of expenditure compared with other on the nature of our minds, 156-
naval Powers, 241-charge for in- definition of intenser sensation,'
terest on loans, 242—compared with 157-distinction between two kinds
the German Estimates, ib.-ex- of multiplicity, 158–freedom of the
penditure in relation to foreign will, 159-connexion between mind
Vol. 216.–No. 431,

2 R

and matter, 160, 163—perception,
161, 163-165—union of body and soul,
162-material objects ‘images,' 163
-memory, 165-mental life, 166–
'vital impulse,' 167—his theory that
nothing is real except minds, 168–
arguments against his philosophy,
169-176—the Kantian doctrine of
space, 169–171.
Birt, H. N., Elizabethan Religious

Settlement,' 84.
Bland, J. 0. P., and E. Backhouse,

China under the Dowager Em.
press,' 538.
Bonney, Rev. Prof. T. G., 'The Face

of the Earth,' 516.
Bridge, J. H., Inside History of the

Carnegie Steel Company,' 184 note,

185, 187.
Bruce, Sir C., The Broad Stone of

Empire,' 55.

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9

C.

Calhoun, J. C., "A Disquisition on

Government,' 3–7.
Canada, national defence scheme, 234,

239—Naval Service Act, 237.
Canterbury, Convocation of, divisions

in the, 25.
Cavour and the Making of Italy,

374—the jubilee of 1911, 375
works on the Italian Risorgimento,
375-378-birth of Cavour, 378—
influenced by England, 379—poli-
tics and economics, 380—the con-
dition of Italy, 381 — sporadic
insurrections, ib.-demand for a
constitution, 382--defeat of Charles
Albert, 383— Victor Emmanuel, ib.
-gradual success, ib.--Cavour in
office, 384 — intervention in the
Crimea, ib.-wooing Napoleon, 386
-success of the policy, 387, 389—
truce of Villafranca, 388-rapid
progress to unity, 390—moral sup-
port of England, 391--meeting of
Parliament, 391, 396 - Napoleon
the loser, 392_relations with Gari-
baldi, 392 et seq. — the Sicilian
revolutionaries, 394-victory, ib,-
the Union realised, 396-entry into

Rome, 397.
Chalmers, Dr, on the religious value

of endowments, 582.
Chamberlain, Rt Hon. J., M.P., his

early position as leader of the
Radicals, 271 — joins the Liberal
Unionist party, 272—Tariff Reform

scheme, 259.
Chinese Revolution, The, 536–

the new republic, ib.-its heavy
difficulties, ib.-therapid over-turn,
537-Prince Ito's comments, 538-
544 — comparison with Japanese
conditions, ib.--the foreign Western
mind, 540-wanted, a national idea,
541-essential difficulties, 542-in-
trusion of western communities, 543
—want of constructive elements, 544
-oriental exclusiveness, ib.-the
Reform movement, 545—the Young
Chinese, 546—their patriotism pro-
vincial, 547– breakdown finance,
548-551—perplexity of the future,

551-restraint of Japan, 553.
Chirol, Valentine, The Chinese Revo-

lution,' 536.
Church, Councils of the, decisions,

20–26.
Church in Wales, The, 574. See

Wales.
Churchill, Lord R., his help in form-

ing the Liberal Unionist alliance,

270-272-characteristics, 271.
Coal Strike, The, 554—its origins,

ib. revolutionary not economic,
555—growth of combines, ib.-the
S. Wales dispute, 556—the claim
for a minimum wage, 557—the bal-
lot, 588—the claim refused, 559—
rights of the case, 560—the right to
royalties, 561-wayleave, ib.-cost
of the minimum wage, 562-safe-
guards against malingering, 563
—the new Act, 564 et seq.-the
special minimum rate,' 566—the
market for coal, 567-production
and prices, 568—rights and respon-
sibilities of the men, 569—their ill-
judged actions, 571-failure of the

general strike, 572.
Commons, House of, passing of Bills

by a majority, 11-14.
Constantinople and Tripoli, 248–

the rule of the Young Turkish Com-
mittee, 248—withdrawal of troops,
250, 252-loss of influence, 251–
abhorrent methods of the Com-

mittee, 254-257.
Cook, The Wonderful Adventures

of Dr, 480—the Polar mania, ib.-
Peary's success, ib.-Cook's sudden
claim, 481-his achievements, ib.

– welcome in Denmark, 482 –
partisan controversy, ib.-Dunkle
and Loose confess, ib.--disappear-
ance of Cook, ib.-his book, 483—
attack on Peary, 484 — literary
style, 485-gross errors, 487—lack
of scientific evidence, 488-contra-
dictions, 489—his determination of
latitude, 491-carelessness, 492–
evident loss of mental balance, ib.

Crammond, E., ‘Growth of Expendi-

ture on Armaments,' 224.
Crown Colonies, 56--definition, 57—

number, 58-administration, 59.

ence

on

D.

6

Debussy, C., 'Pelléas et Mélisande,'

127.
Denmark, Dr Torböl's system of

·localism,' 6.
Dent, E. J., his article on the Baroque

Opera, 110 note.
Devonshire, The Duke of, and

the Liberal Unionists, 258-his
Life, 259—views on Tariff Reform,
ib.-opposition to the Home Rule
Bill, 261, 269, 278-indifference to
applause and abuse, 261-character-
istics 262–264, 271-compared with
Goschen, 264-forms the Liberal
Unionist party, 266, 269 — col-
leagues, 270-comparison with the

Duke of Wellington, 276.
Dillon, Dr E. J., Tripoli and Con-

stantinople,' 248.
Dillon, Capt. P., his narrative of a

voyage in the South Seas, 61.
Dixon, R. W., ‘History of the Church

of England,' 81.

6

Othello,' 365-character of Cleo-
patra, 366—Sir Sidney Lee, 367–
the Elizabethan temper, ib.-influ-

of France, 368-370
Spenser and Shakespeare, 369–
inadequate German contributions,
370-Ten Brink, ib.-the Cam-
bridge Press, 371-English critics,

373.
Elizabethan Reformation, The, 79

-works on, 79-90-political and
religious settlement for Europe, 90
-Council of Trent, 91-power of
the Papacy, ib.-growth of Cal.
vinism, 92 — independence from
Rome, ib.—Queen Elizabeth's rela-
tion with foreign Protestants, 93—
question of Papal supremacy, 94-
alleged offer of the Pope to allow
the Prayer-book, ib.--conservative
character of the English Church, 95
-diplomacy of the Cardinal of Lor-
raine, 97-rejection of the Papal
supremacy, ib.--difficulties of ad.
justment, 98--publication of the
'Admonition to Parliament,' 99—-
the work of reconstruction, 100—

alternatives to the scheme, 101.
Elliot, Hon. A. D., The Life of G. J.

Goschen,' 264.
Epistolae Obscurorum Virorum,

129_translations, 130-Erfurt Uni.
versity, 132-controversy between
Reuchlin and the Cologne Domini.
cans, 133 — Pfefferkorn's raid on
Jewish books, ib. Reuchlin's
opinion in favour, 134—Handt-
spiegel,' 135—' Augenspiegel,' ib.-
opposition of Tungern and Grotius,
136 — the ‘Brantspiegel,' 137
'Augenspiegel' condemned, ib. -
appeal to the Pope, 138—composi-
tion of the first volume of the
satire, 139--question of the author-
ship, 140—Crotus Rubianus, 141-
origin of the title, 142-writers, 143
-materia, ib.-style, 144—Ulrich
von Hutten, 145—character of the
second series, 146-150-opinion of

Erasmus on the work, 149.
Erskine, Adm. J. E., Journal of a

Cruise among the Islands of the
Western Pacific,' 62.

E.

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Earth, The Face of the, 516–

James Hutton and Catastrophism,
ib.-William Smith, 517-Lyell,
ib. Evolution, 518 Edward
Suess, 518-lateral pressure, 519

earthquakes, 519, 525-527
collapse of the crust, 520--foldings,
521-rise and fall of the land, 522
--evidence of the Alps, 524-the
Mediterranean and Mid-Eocene
seas, 527-529-larger ocean basins,
530 — great depths, 531 - Indian
Ocean, ib. - how the earth's
features were formed, 532—the
trend-lines of Europe, ib.-regions
protected from change, 533.
Elizabethan Age in Recent Lite-

rary History, The, 353—tasks
before the literary historian, ib.-
early efforts, 354–Pope and War-
ton, ib. Herder, 355 - Roman.
ticism, 356 — influence of natural
science, 357--Taine, ib.--his wide-
spread influence, 358-biography
and literary history, 359-Goethe,
360—Sainte-Beuve, ib.-the Eliza-
bethan period, 361 et seq. - M.
Jusserand, 361--on Spenser, 362-
the drama, 363–Marlowe, ib.
Shakespeare, 364 — greatness of

F.

Face of the Earth, The, 516. See

Earth.
Fiji as a Crown Colony, 55, 59,

63 - works on, 62 - influences on
the work of civilising, 63-cotton-
growing established, ib.-various

-

elements creating disquiet, 64 —
constitutions, 65-cession to the
British Crown, ib.-Sir A. Gordon,
the first Governor, 66—the native
question, 67-71-system of 'black-
birding,' 68—cultivation of sugar,
69-supervision on the introduction
of Polynesians, ib. Executive
Council, 71-Legislative Council,
72 — administrative system, 73 -
Native Affairs Ordnance, 1876,' 74
- jurisdiction of the High Commis-
sioner, 76.
Fitch, J. A., The Steel Workers,'

183 note, 184, 188, 189.
Fortescue, the Hon. J. W., on Pitt

as War-Minister, 324.
France, population, 227—naval ex-

penditure, 241–244.
Frere, Rev. W. H., History of the

English Church,' 81-83.

Gordon, Sir A., the first Governor of

Fiji, 66—system of administration,

ib.
Goschen, Viscount, his biography,

264-associated with the Duke of
Devonshire, ib. — political views,
265-dissatisfaction with the policy
of Mr Gladstone, ib.-his gift for
phrases, 267-speech on justice to

Ireland, ib.
Guyot, M. Yves, 'Le Directeur et la

Paix de l'Europe,' 308.

H.

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G.

Gairdner, J., 'Lollardy and the Re-

formation in England,'extract from,

94.
Garden Cities, Housing, and

Town - Planning, 493 — an im-
proved ideal, ib.-result of the
industrial revolution, 494-enlight-
ened employers, 495—Letchworth,
496—Hampstead Suburb Trust, 497
-general prosperity, 498-require-
ments of Town-planning Act, 499
-many schemes, 500_need for
new regulations, 501-and greater
elasticity, 502—and of better organ-
isation of London, 505-roads, 506
-German examples, ib.-United
States, 507 — Canada, 508 — the
problem of empty houses, 509–
Co-partnership Tenants, 510-512-
play-places, 513 — regulation of

enterprises needed, 515.
Garibaldi and the liberation of Italy,

Hadow, W. H., ‘Music and Drama,'

103.
Hamilton, C., on the personal traits

of the Duke of Devonshire, 263.
Hammond, J. L., The Village

Labourer,' criticised, 442 et seq.
Hampstead Suburb Trust, 497.
Harry, T. Everett, collaboration with

Dr Cook, 485.
Heath, Francis G., 'British Rural

Life and Labour,' 442.
Henderson, W. J., 'Some Fore.

runners of Italian Opera,' 108, 110.
Herford, C. H., The Elizabethan

Age in Recent Literary History,'

353.
Holland, B., The Life of Spencer

Compton, Eighth Duke of Devon-

shire,' 259 et seq.
Home Rule Finance, 281 — the

history of Ireland's constitutional
relations with Great Britain, 282-
285-Act of Union of 1817 ; 285-
system of taxation, ib.-amalgama-
tion of the Exchequers, 286—divi.
sion of public expenditure, 287–
supposed amount contributed by
Ireland, 288-annual returns, 290
-- amount contributed from the
British Exchequer, ib.-increase of
taxation, 291-prosperity under the
Unionist constructive policy, 292,
306-increase of Bank and Post
Office deposits, 293—table of re-
venue and expenditure, 294, 300-
Home Rule Bill of 1886 ; 294-of
1893; 296–299-of 1912; 299-pro-
posed reductions in the Civil Ser-
vice, 300-departments which can-
not be abolished, 301-cost of the
judiciary, 302–items of State ex-
penditure, 303 - loans from the
Imperial Exchequer, 304.
Housing and Town-planning, 493.

See Garden Cities.
Hunt, Dr, ‘Political History of Eng.

land' and Pitt, 308.

392 et seq.

Gary, E. H., on the practice of dump-

ing, 190-on Government control

of prices, 201.
Gee, Dr, ‘The Elizabethan Clergy,'83.
Geology. See Earth, 516.
Germany, attitude towards Turkey,

222-preamble to the Navy Act of
1900 ; 226, 229-naval expenditure,
241-244 charge for interest on

loans, 242.
Gladstone, Rt Hon. W. E., his love

of applause, 261 conversion to
Home Rule, 266, 269-attitude of
insincerity, 275-character of his
mind, 276 — tactical method in
forming a Cabinet, 277

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