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ments, 386-law as to persons holding fiduciary positions, 388–
conflict of public duty and personal interest, 389—House of
Commons rules as to votes of interested Members, 390—Act
precluding M.P.s from direct commercial dealings with Govern-

ment departments, 390—Ministers should be above suspicion, 393.
Morley, J., his Oliver Cromwell' reviewed, 106.

Nation and the Army, The, review of Mr. Brodrick's speech con-

cerning, 555—necessity of strengthening the defences of the
Empire, 555-diplomacy no substitute for an army, 556-lessons
of the Boer war, 557-schemes of Army reform, 558—credit
due to Lord Cardwell and Lord Wolseley, 559-increase in over-
seas army, 559-voluntary or compulsory service ? 560—Col.
Henderson on conscription, 562—re-organisation on basis of

army corps, 562-safeguard against invasion, 563.
Naval Position, Our, review of papers concerning, 325—M. Jean de

Bloch on Britain's naval pre-eminence, 327-increase in German
Fleet, 328-German Navy League, 329-French naval schemes,
330—United States, Russia, and Japan as naval powers, 333—
relative strength of British and foreign navies, 335 --cost of
building in England and France compared, 337-alarmist allega-
tions and real facts, 338—naval guns, 341-submarine boats and
torpedo boats, 341-Estimates for 1901–2, 345—'Royal Fleet
Reserve,' 345—-new construction programme, 346--Belleville
boilers, 347—necessity of guarding ocean routes, 348-coaling
stations, 348— Admiralty and Imperial defence, 349.
Nethercote, H. O., his book on the Pytchley Hunt reviewed, 87.

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Paget, J. O., his book on Hunting' reviewed, 87.
Palgrave, F. T., his Landscape in Poetry' reviewed, 28.
Palgrave, R. F. D., his · Oliver Cromwell' reviewed, 106.
Parkman, F., his ‘France and England in North America' re-

viewed, 294.
Perey, L., his 'President Hénault and Mme. du Deffand reviewed,


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Ravarin, F., his report on French Budget reviewed, 325.
Rhodes, J. F., his history of the United States reviewed, 1.
Roberts, C. G. D., his history of Canada reviewed, 294.
Roosevelt, F., his Oliver Cromwell' reviewed, 106.
Russell, T. W., his book on Irish land question reviewed, 238.

Sainte-Aulaire, Marquis de, his edition of Mme. du Deffand's corre-

spondence reviewed, 208.
Sainte-Beuve, C. A., his Causeries du Lundi' reviewed, 208.

Scherer, E., his studies in contemporary literature reviewed, 208.
Senior, N. W., his essays on Ireland reviewed, 434.
Shuckburgh, E. S., his edition of Cicero's letters reviewed, 178.
Smith, Prof. Goldwin, his outline of United States political history

reviewed, 1-his ‘Canada and the Canadian Question 'reviewed,

Sophia Dorothea, Princess, consort of George I., review of Mr.

Wilkins's book concerning, 56—relations with Count Königs-
marck, 56, 70, 79—her parents, Duke and Duchess of Celle, 61–
girlhood, 63-marriage to Prince George Lewis of Hanover, 64—
mother of King George II. and grandmother of Frederick the
Great, 66-alleged amour with Marquis de Lassaye, 67-scandals
concerning her husband, 68-becomes Electoral Princess, 69—
Count Königsmarck, 70--alleged correspondence with the Count,
71-comparison of handwritings, 75–style of the letters, 76–
cypher and contemporary allusions, 77-intimacy between
Princess and Count, 79-disappearance of Königsmarck, 83—
detention of the Princess at Ahlden Castle, 84-divorce, 85

death, 86.
South African Troubles, Our, review of publications concerning,

264-inauspicious beginning of a new century, 264—war's evil
results for both Boers and British, 265—Jameson Raid, 266, 287

-Conan Doyle on racial characteristics of the Boers, 267—'the
embattled farmer's' fighting qualities, 268--our German critics,
269—alleged harshness of British commanders and soldiers, 269
-guerilla warfare, 270—Lord Roberts's clemency, 270 ; his
Johannesburg proclamation against rebels,' 273–punishments
for cutting line or wire, 273-farm-burning, 274-awkward
position of peaceful burghers, 275—terms of surrender, 276–
loyalty among Cape Dutch, 277—punishment of rebels, 278-
Mr. Chamberlain on future government of South Africa, 278–
Sir Alfred Milner as governor, 280-Mr. Froude on Dutch and
English as neighbours, 282—commercial and economic aspect of
affairs in South Africa, 284-mines, 285-war expenses, 285-
events preceding the war, 287—Mr. Rhodes and the Raid, 288-

Mr. Kruger and Schreiner ministry, 288—the outlook, 289.
Spahr, C. B., his 'America's Working People’ reviewed, 489.
Stephen, L., his · English Utilitarians' reviewed, 396.
Sternberg, A. Graf, his book on the Boer war reviewed, 264, 555.
Stevenson, R. A. M., his 'Velazquez' reviewed, 132.

Thormanby,' his · Kings of the Hunting Field' reviewed, 87.
Tyrrell, R. Y., and L. C. Purser, their edition of Cicero's letters

reviewed, 178.

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Utilitarians, The English, review of Mr. Leslie Stephen's book

upon, 396--eighteenth century reformers in England and France,

396-differing ideals of French and English economists, 39
psychology of Reid and Dugald Stewart, 399_Bentham's
and doctrines, 400 ; 'greatest happiness of the greatest numb
401 ; 'political philosophy for radical reformers,' 403 ; Utility
measure of existing institutions, 403 ; theory of morals bai
exclusively on experience, 404–Hume's idea of a perf
commonwealth, 406—James Mill's · Essay on Government,' 4
--attacked by Macaulay, Southey, and Coleridge, 408-411.
growth of opinion regarding public duties, 411-Cobbett, Owe
Godwin, Malthus, Ricardo, 413-James Mill's psychology, 416-
John Stuart Mill, 418-State Socialism, 424_ Subjection «
Women,' 425-racial distinctions opposed to universal fraternity
426-test of utility applied to theology, 427-Comte's religion o
humanity, 428-influence of Utilitarianism upon contemporary
thought and action, 429.

Velazquez, review of books concerning, 132–tercentenary of his birth,

132-bodegones or tavern scenes, 137-portrait-painter at court
of Philip IV., 138—Prado collection, 139—humiliating position
at court, 140-overwork and death, 141-competition with rival
painters, 141-Rubens's opinion of his painting, 142—visit to
Italy, 142—work at Rome, 143—sporting and equestrian
portraits, 144-animal-paintings, 147—'Surrender of Breda, '14
--relations with Calderon, 148-portraits of Court ladies, 149 —
dwarfs and jesters, 150—second visit to Italy, 151-portraits of
the Pope and of Philip's bride, 151—Maids of Honour,' 152--
Spinners,' 152_Venus' and Philip Old’in National Gallery,
153-imitated by his son-in-law, Mazo, 154_extant and missing

works, 155-glimpses of his character, 156.
Victoria, Queen, death of, 291-her influence for good in politics,

291-mother of her people, 292-an Empire's mourning, 293.

Weiss, J. J., his essays on French literature reviewed, 208.
White, G., his · English Illustration : The Sixties' reviewed, 529.
Wilkins, W. H., his 'Love of an Uncrowned Queen 'reviewed, 36.
Woodcuts and the Illustration of Books, review of works concerning,
529_South Kensington exhibition of book illustrations, 529,537

-wood-engraving, outline of its history, 530—Italian woodcuts,
531-outline-drawings, 532-Boccaccio's' Decamerone,' 533
Poliphilo's 'Hypperotomachia,' 534–Ovid's' Metamorphoses, ' 535
-Rossetti, 537-Millais, 538-realism, 540-magazine illustra-
tions, 541—Houghton, 541—Pinwell and Walker, 542—wood-
cuts of the sixties,' 543-drawing on the blocks, 544_William
Morris and Kelmscott Press, 546-Burne Jones, 547–Michael
Angelo on classicalism, 548—Vale Press, 549—-Beardsley and
process-blocks, 551-etchings by Mr. Binyon and Mr. Strang,

Working People, American and English, review of books and

papers concerning, 489—American competition with British
industries, 489-supposed advantages of American industrial
conditions over British, 493–strikes in United States, 494-

company store' system, 495— United Mine-workers,' 496–
machine-mining, 497-trade-union movement in Chicago, 497–
Building Trades Combination, 498-engineering shop conditions
in United States and Great Britain compared, 499-Americans'
love of work, 500—short hours and high pressure, 500—work-
man's interest in his work, 502-engineering-trade differences,
503—conscientiousness and smartness,' 503-cost of living com-
pared with rate of wages, 504-grading according to professional
merit, 505–level of intelligence and technical training, 506-
shorter working-life and smaller families of American than of
British artisans, 508—hope and warning for us, 510.

Zangwill, I., his · Mantle of Elijah' reviewed, 158.




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