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4.-The Cake, and other Tales, from the German. London, Dublin, and Derby Richardson and Son, 1849.

5.-The Downfall of a Teetotaler. London, Dublin, and Derby:

Richardson and Son, 1849.

We have classed together these interesting and instructive little books, as a gratifying evidence that the taste for useful Catholic literature, even in its lighter branches, is steadily progressing upon both sides of the Atlantic. Some of them are old acquaintances under a new form; but intended, as they all are, for the instruction and amusement of youth, they are all equally deserving of a cordial welcome.

XIII. The Primacy of the Apostolic See
PATRICK KENRICK, Bishop of Philadelphia.
York E. Dunigan and Brother, 1848.
London, Dublin, and Derby.

Vindicated, by FRANCIS
Third edition. New
Richardson and Son,

We are happy to see a new edition of Dr. Kenrick's well-known work on the supremacy of the Pope. We recommend it to all our readers as an admirable exposition and defence of the rights, privileges, and conduct of the Holy See; and most especially we recommend it to those who rest not on that chosen rock, and yet are seeking to build the Church; who are cut off from that true vine, and yet think to draw from it its heavenly nourishment. In very truth, the mere sight of that glorious tree of life, full of vigour and heavenly energy, standing alone amidst the dead and withered branches that cumber the ground around it, ought to be of itself convincing. But when it is backed by the overwhelming mass of evidence which this book furnishes, it must be hard indeed for the earnest Christian any longer to be blinded to the truth. Dr. Kenrick's work takes in all the points of interest in which the primacy can be viewed; and the advantage of the present edition is, that it classifies them under three distinct heads. The Spiritual Supremacy, the Secular Relations, and the Literary and Moral Influence of the Holy See, are separately and fully treated, and nothing seems to be wanting to make the work a complete exposition of this important subject.

XIV. The Child's Manual of Prayer. London: Dolman, 1849.

Contains, besides new devotions for Mass and the Sacraments, some beautiful reflections on the virtues of childhood, and prayers for various intentions.

534

INDEX TO VOLUME TWENTY-SIX.

Acton, Cardinal, 363.

Alexander, consecrated Bishop of Magara by Dr.
Joseph, 183.

Alison, Mr., his History of Europe, 65.
Allies, Rev. Mr., 241-his Travels, 243-incon-
sistency of his declarations and writings, 244
-his assisting at Mass, 245-his opinions of
the Church of England, 246-concerning Ca-
tholic doctrines, 248-his intelligence as a
traveller, 250-unjust to the Catholic Church
in England, 252-objections in a Protestant
sense, 255-address to him by the Addolorata,
Aristocracy, 498.
[262.
Army of the Duke of Marlborough, character
of, 124, 129.

Assembly, national, of Germany, its convocation,
488.

Association, conservative, in Germany, 513.
Ath, Siege of, 118.

Austria, grounds of hope for its regeneration,
485-claims the supremacy in the German
confederation, 505-course of the revolution
in Austria, 508.

Balmes, l'Abbe Jaques, his work on Protestant-
ism and Catholicism Compared, 214-points
out the advantages of the Pope's temporal
arbitration, 236 — investigates the state of
Spain, 240,

Baltimore, Lord, charter granted to him, 325.-
proclaims liberty of conscience, 327.
Benedict XIV., 344.

Bible, translations of, 401.

Bishops of the Church of England, 443-their
funerals contrasted with those of Catholic
bishops, ibid-contrast between Catholic and
Protestant bishops, 444-opinions formed of
them by labouring men, 445-classification of
Protestant bishops, 447-their intercourse with
their clergy, 449-reasons for their selection.
457 their ties to the world, 462

rights clained by the German bishops at
their late council, 492.

Catholic, their zeal, 463-those of the
preceding generation, 468- - their succession
in the Midland District, 470-mode in which
they are appointed, 473.

Blenheim, battle of, compared with that of Wa-
terloo, 83.

Books, Notices of, 263, 522.
Buddha, his titles, 286.

Buenos Ayres, history of its ancient vice-royalty,
39-views entertained by France upon it, ibid
-administration of 1821, 40-war it is com-
pelled to wage against Brazil, 42-parties
formed, 43, 51-state of society there, 52-ad-
mirably adapted for Irish emigrants, 58.
Bull of Pope Clement X. 184,

Buscapie, El, supposed by Cervantes 143-reason
for its title, 144-its discovery, 145-extract
from, 148.

Calvert, Sir George, 324.

Calvo, "the brave," 119.
Cancelleria, 361.

Cardinals, their occupations and duties, 343-
their powers, 350.

Casuall, Mr., his Translation of the Church
Hymns, 305, 306-examples, 307.

Cervantes, Miguel de, his life, 137-his charac-
ter, 141-his death scene, 142-his newly-dis-
covered work, ibid.

Ceylon, erected into a vicariate apostolic, 199.

its natural and traditional wonders, 273
-its identity with the ancient Taprobana, 274
-has its legend of a Siege of Troy, 275-simi-
larity of its legends and that of Ireland, 277—
worship prevailing there, 289-state of the
Catholic Church there, 294-of the Protes-
tants, 296

Charles II., King, his death-scene, 406.
Church, Catholic, proofs of her unity, 24-its
establishment in India, 181-her promotion of
charitable institutions, 215-toleration, 217-
her doctrine concerning the origin of the civil
power, 228-favourable to the development of
a sound democracy, 236-her condition in
England, 254-what possibility of her making
concessions to converts, 257-persecutions
endured by her in Ceylon, 294-her present
state there, 295-her services for the dead,
441-restrictions by which she was fettered in
Austria, 485-would suffer from the supre-
macy of Prussia, 504.

of England, her present condition, 258-
how far in communion with the Greek Church,
379.

Church and State, their separation decreed in
Germany, 494.

Clergy of the Church of England, consequences
of their marrying, 459.

Colonies, Greek, their progress, 317-ours com-
pared with them, ibid-causes of failure with
us, 318-examples, 320.

Commandants of fortified towns, rules for the
measure of their resistance, 113.

Commissariat, comparison of Wellington and
Marlborough in respect to its management,

131.

Confraternity of the Misericordia, 5.
Consistories, public and private, 345.
Constitution proposed for Germany, 496-pro-
scribes aristocracy, 498-weakens royalty, 499.
Contributions, treaties for, 107, 136.
Convent of the Pulley, 371.

Convents, Greek, their ignorance of the value of
their books, 366-anecdote, ibid-at Souriani,
367-at Meteora, 376-at Mount Athos, 381.
Conversion, the martyrdom of the present day,
464.

Converts in King James's time, 420.

Council, national (religious, assembled at Wurz-
burg, 491-their pastoral, 492-demands made
by it ensured, 493.
Councils, 349.

Core, Archdeacon, his Life of Marlborough, 64.
Cranganore, See of, its establishment, 182-ba-

nishment of priests from it by the Dutch, 183.
Curzon, Mr., his Visit to the Levant, 365-dis-
covers manuscripts at Souriani, 367- his
ascent at Pulley, 371-account of the Holy
Sepulchre, 373-of St. Sabba, 374-interview
with the Greek Patriarch, 379-visits Mount
Athos, 381-discovers books in the Monastery
of Caracalla, 383- account of the library of
Heron, 384- anecdote, 388-of a bird, 389.

Davies. Mrs. Christian, 107.

Dendermond, siege of 118.
Dataria, 362.

Emerson, Ralph Waldo, 152-impossible to de-
scribe his theology, 154-its effects, 156-cha-
racteristic of his mode of thought and expres-
sion, 158-instances, 160-his mysticism, ibid
-obscurity of his style, 161-his love of na-
ture, 162-his Pantheism, 165-his Essay on
Poesy, 168-on Experience, ibid--on Charac-
ter, 169-on Manners, 170-on Politics, ibid-
the Nominalist and Realist, 171-on the New
England Reformers, 172-his style, 175-his
poetry, 176.

Figuerado, Raphael, Vicar Apostolic of Mala-
bar, 185.

France, reaction there of public feeling, 515.
Freyja, 284.

Gardiner, Colonel, 129.

Germany, constitution of the empire, 501-rea-
sons for entertaining hope of its future, 514,
521,

Goa, Archbishop of, his power limited to the
Portuguese dominions. 185-a new schismati-
cal archbishop appointed, 200-archbishop
appointed by agreement between Rome and
the government of Portugal 203-becomes im-
mediately a schismatic, 204.

Government, civil, 228-its limits, 229.
Gregory XVI., Pope, progress of Catholicism
under him, 180-in the peninsula of India,
ibid-suppresses the four sees of Cranganore,
Cochin, Meliapore, and Malacca, 202.

Hospitals, foundling, 7.

Ho ises of refuge, 9.

Huddleston, the Rev. Mr., 414.
Hymns, 300-of the Divine Offices lose some-
times by being separated, 304-merit of Mr.
Caswall's collection, 305-difficulty of transla-
tion, ibid-Dies Iræ, 307-Stabat Mater, 308
-Veni Sancte, 310-Lauda Sion, 311-to St.
Hermenegild, 313-for Friday in Lent, 314-
Ave Maris, 314.

Innocent XII, Pope, negotiates with the Dutch
government, and appoints a Vicar Apostolic
of Malabar, 186-supported by the Portuguese
government, ibid.

Inquisition, its origin and character, 218-mode
of doing business, 346.

James II., falsehood of Macaulay's charges
against him, 404, 440.

Jesuits, character of the society by Macaulay,
433-

Jomini, on the seven years' war, 62, 66-opinion
concerning the battle of Lissa, 82-his opinion
of Frederick, 89.

Kenrick, Dr., 348.
Kaloyeri, 381.

Lediard, his account of the reformation of Marl-
borough's army, 123.

Legends, similarity between those of different
nations, 278-traditions of Christianity they
contain, 285-of the fall of angels, 288 -legend
of snakes, 299.

Lissa, battle of, 81.

Lloyd, General, his rules on military subjects,
81.

Macaulay, Mr., literary merits of his History,

390-his party spirit, 394-object of his his-
tory, 396-his bad opinion of the Catholic re-
ligion, 397-favourable testimony upon some
points, 398-his exaggerations, 402-false-
hoods against King James, 404-against Hud-
dleston, 414 -his manifest partiality, 415-
injustice to Mary of Modena, 418-harshness
to the memory of Dryden, 427-his character
of the Jesuits, 433-of the Irish, 434-insuffi-
ciency of his authorities, ibid-his character
of the clergy, 435.

Manoel, Fre, protests against the authority of the
Pope's Vicar Apostolic, 189-his death, 198.
Marlborough, Duke of, 62-opinion of foreigners
concerning him, 63-Napoleon's opinion con-
cerning him, 67-comparison of Wellington
with him, 67, 68-his difficulties, 68, 77-his
personal qualifications, 69-slander against
him, 70-his campaign of 1702, 72-his dex-
terous management to carry out his campaign
on the Danube, 74-comparison of that march
with the Italian campaign of 1796, 76-whe-
ther great in strategics as in tactics, 84-plun-
dering the Bavarians, 97-taking of Treves,
100-exacts contributions in the country of
Laleu, 104-devastations after the battle of
Oudenarde, 105-breaks the lines of Vauban,
113-description of his character and camp,
122, 129-how much beloved by his soldiers,
133.

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Mary of Modena, 418.
Mary, Queen, 415.

Mashorea, association of the, 52.
Menin, Siege of, 117, 118.
Meteora, scenery of, 376.
Metternich, Prince, 508.
Mihindo, 281.

Milner, Dr. 470-circumstances of his episco-
pacy, 472-his appointment of Bishop Walsh,
474.

Missions of the Protestants in Ceylon, 296.
Monks, Abyssinian, at Souriani, 369 - their
library, 371-mode of writing, ibid.
Monte Video, town of, its importance and length
of its resistance, 36-assistance rendered to
it, 55.

Napoleon, his instructions to commandants of
towns. 113.

O'Connor, Dr., appointed Vicar Apostolic of
Madras, 188-is opposed by the clergy, 193- -
letter received by him from Fre Manoel, 196
- his authority protested against by the
clergy, 198.

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Pius IX., Pope, letter of to the Right Reverend
Bishop Whelan, 212.

Plate, River, affairs of, 34.

Popes, their mode of government, 338-their
great labours, 344.

Pridham, Mr., his inaccuracy respecting St.
Francis Xavier, 292-his bigotry, 293-his
account of the past and present state of the
Catholic Church in Ceylon, 294-great merit
of his work, 299.

Property, proposed alteration in the law of its
descent, 335.

Protestantism has checked and divided the action
of the Catholic Church, 216-destroyed the
balance of power in the state, 238.
Prussia, king of, his conduct in revolution, 511.
-supremacy claimed for it, 503-division
of opinions concerning it, 507.

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Sacred congregations of the Holy See, 338-
what value should be attached to their deci-
sions, 341-their mode of doing business, 341
-how composed, 345-Third congregation,
351-of Rites, 352-for extraordinary affairs,
353-for the guardianship of St. Peter's, 353-
of Ecclesiastical Immunities, 354-Discipline,
354-examination of Bishops, 354-Index, 355
---books of the oriental church, 356-indulgen-
ces and relics, 356-of the Propaganda Fide,
357-for Bishops and regulars, 359.
St. Leger, Dr., first Vicar-Apostolic of Bengal,
188-opposition he met with, 188-confirma-
tion of his authority, 191--appeals to the Eng-
lish Governor-general, 192.

Sangamitta, 282.

Savonarola, sketch of his life, 12-his death, 16
and works, 17.

Schism of Portuguese Bishops in Malabar, 186-
conduct of Portuguese government in the
matter, 199-difficulties of the question, 205,
Schools established at Rome, 27.

Segreterie, 359.

Singhalese, their character, 287-their worship,
289.

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Unitarians' party in the government of Buenos

Ayres, 43-their war with the Federalists, 44
-how they came by the name of 'savage,' 51,
Uruguay, Oriental del, its creation as an inde-
pendent State, 42.

Vauban does much to promote a war of posi-
tions, 110-instructions to defend lines, 112-
considers the strong places of his day as ill-
defended,

Ventura, Father, his sermon at Rome, 32.
Veto, the, 500.

Vicar Apostolic of Malabar, his jurisdiction
limited to without the Portuguese dominions,
186 his attention directed to the mischief
done in his diocese by Portuguese Priests, 187.
Vicariate, Apostolic, erected in Bengal, 188.
Apostolic, erected in Madras, 188.
Virginia, colony of, 320-its establishment, 320.
Visitation, Apostolic, 349.

Vocation to the ecclesiastical state, that of Ca-
tholics and Protestants compared, 445-cir-
cumstances inducing it in the Church of Eng-
land, 452.

Walker, Obadiah, 422.

Walsh, Bishop, 468-his education, 469-his
private character, 471-new era in Catholic
affairs under him, 475-turns his attention to
beautifying the Church and Church services,
477 his course in respect to the Oxford
movement, 478-encouragement of the Re-
view, 480.

War, system of, before the French Revolution,
78-whether it is lawful to make war support
war, 89-always the practice to do so, 93-in-
stances, 94 - from the Germans, 94 - the
French, 95-from the Dutch, 96-from the
English, 97-change in the opinions concern-
ing it, 103-war of positions, 1c9-rules for
the defence of fortified towns, 113.
Wellington, Duke of, 67-his practice of raising
contributions on the inhabitants, 92,

Duke of, his use of entrenched lines,
110-did not obtain the regard of his soldiers,
120-his complaints of his army, 121.
Wesleyans, favourable testimony to their mis-
sionar.es. 298.

Whately, Archbishop, concerning emigration. 316
Whiteside, Mr., his work on Italy, 1-unfair
judgment of the people, 3--account of chari-
table institutions, 4-of the disposal of the
dead, 6-his opinion of the result of charita-
ble institutions, 11-numerous mistakes con-
cerning Rome, 18-erroneous criticism, 19—–
authorities upon which he relies for matters
of fact, 22-refutation of his opinion that the
Catholic Church does not possess unity, 22-
his charge against the Church of opposing
education disproved, 26-mis-statements con-
cerning the wealth of the clergy, 27-absurd
reasoning respecting miracles, 28-testimony
in favour of the Church, 30-mistakes con-
cerning the government of Rome, 30.

Xenophon, library at the convent of, 385.

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