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tions of the working classes in large towns, 48 ;
American suffrage, its venality, and swamping the average value of Church preferments at differ-
most intellectual portion of the community, 249.

ent periods, 117; inferior social position of the
Arnold's (Matthew) Schools and Universities on clergy throughout the seventeenth and eight-
the Continent;' 219.

eenth centuries, ib. ; the Episcopal Act, 119;

the Plurality and Cathedral Acte, 119,120; Parlia-

mentary grants in aid of spiritual destitution,

121; results of the Episcopal, Plurality, and
Babbage’s ‘Economy of Manufactures,' 185.

Cathedral Acts, 123 ; commutation of capitular
Bannatyne's (Major) Our Military Forces and Re. property, 124; statistics of rural and urban
serres' 274.

parishes, 125; augmentations of the incomes of
Birds, friends to agriculture, 237; injury done by parochial clergy still required, ib.; private lib.

the slaughter of small, 241; destroy insects and erality in increasing the number and incomes of
eat seeds of troublesome weeds, ib.

the clergy, 126; three thousand new churches
Blomfield (Bishop) on Confession, 43; memoirs by built at a cost of ten millions, ib.; new sees of

Rev. A. Blomfield, 118; a pluralist, ib.; Bishop St. Alban's, Southwell, and in Corowall, 129;
of Chester, ib.; translated to London, ib.

income of 'deans, ib. ; suggestions for greater
Bresson (M.), French agent employed in the nego- efficiency of chapters, 129, 130; annual sum re-
tiations for the Spanish marriages, 65.

quired to relieve spiritual destitution and afford
Brian of Borumha's successful guerilla warfare

a decent minimum income for the clergy, 130;
against the Danes, 223; metrical dialogue be. the prospects of the Church, 131, 132.
tween Brian and his brother Mahon, ib. ; routs Church in Ireland, abolition of, 143; our Protest-
the Danes of Limerick at the battle of Sulcoit, ant garrison, ib.; the Protestant clergyman in
224; parallel in Irish history to the devotion of Ireland the best friend of the peasantry, 283 ;
the Gens Fabia, ib.; becomes King of Mun. Church abolition would alienate every friend
ster, 225; succeeds Malachy as chief king, ib.; England has in Ireland without conciliating a
resemblance to Alfred, ib.; victory over the single enemy, 284; the Roman Catholic Church
Danes, A.D. 1014, 226; killed in the battle, aged in Ireland not a poor Church, ib.; opinions of
87 ; scene of his death, ib.

Bishop Moriarty and Cardinal Cullen, 284, 285;
Bright's (Mr.) scheme for the regeneration of Ire- income of Roman Catholic parish priests and
laod, 142

curates, 285, 286; the voluntary system in that
British Museum, increased urgency for more space, Church not applicable to the Protestants, 286;

75; great increase of acquisitions in zoology, Church abolition would deprive of religious teach-
80; sufferings of the Staff for want of room, ing those sparsely scattered over a large country,
81; absence of firemaker and fireman, ib.; sculp- ib.; Mr. Arnold's proposal to transfer the Church
ture the sturdiest suppliant for space, 82; vast

fabrics to the Roman Catholics, 287; the argu-
and rapid increase of antiquities, ib. ; the read- ments against Church revenues strike at the
ing room, 83; refreshment rooms, ib. ; the Treas- whole institution of property, 288; the argu-
ury minute, 84; alternative remedies examined, ments against the Irish Church soon to be ex-
85; arguments for separating distinct collections, tended to England, 289; fallacy respecting 199
86, the library not to be disturbed, 87; ques- Parishes without a Protestant parishioner, 290,
tion whether the Antiquities or the Natural His- 291; disestablishment simple, but disendowment
tory should be removed, ib.; Mr. Panizzi's år. involves a perplexing question, 292; Church abo-
guments that the antiquities should remain in lition will upite the Irish people in hostility to
Bloomsbury, ib.; enumeration of the host of England, 293; the Protestants anxious, not for as-
monuments of the ancient world, 88; peculiar cendancy, but protection against the tyranny of
features of this collection of ancient sculpture, a majority, 294; disendowment will exasperate
ib. ; popularity and attractiveness of natural religious bitterness to the highest degree, ib. ;
history, 90.

reasonable expectation of preferment, not actu-
Bulwer's (Sir H.) uncéremonious diplomatic corre- ally enjoyed, overlooked in estimating vested in-

spondence with M. Bresson, 66; his opinions and terests, 299; Act of Union and Coronation Oath,
conduct during the negotiations on the Spanish

marriage question, 67.

Confession (private) in the Church of England,
Burgon's eloquent pamphlet on Oxford studies, Ritualistic view of, 43; necessity of resisting the

organised attempts to re-impose the yoke, 45;
Burton's (Chancellor) • Increase of the Episcopate,' reference to auricular confession in the first

128; arguments against his plan of new endow- Prayer-book of Edward VI., 46; its effects on 80-
ments by reducing the income of the present cial life, 47; its vital difference from preaching,
bishops, 128, 129.

47, 48; confession in schools dangerous as de-
stroying mutual copfidence, 48; Church exhorta-
tion to confession by a sick person only condi.

tional, 49, 50; argliments from Homilies show-
Carter's (Rev. T. T.) Doctrine of Confession in the ing that confession is not retained, 51; the
Church of England,' and 'Repentance: a Manual

Canons alien from the Ritualistic view, 52; prac.
of Prayer and Instruction,' 43.

tice of the Ritualists, 53; instructions given for
Chambers (Rev. J.C.), • Private Confession and Ab- a first confession, 54; style of interrogation to
solution, 43.

be used towards married persons, 55; inquiry
-(J. D.), 'A Layman's View of Confession, 43. whether a clergyman is empowered to impose
Church Progress, policy of regaining the lost affec- penance, ib.; proposed stupendous scheme of



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