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according already appears army believe body British called Catholic cause century character circumstances civil colonies common complete condition connection consideration constitution course Crown 8vo direction distinct doubt Edition effect emigration England English equal established examination example existence fact favour force give given Government hand hold ideas Illustrations important industrial influence institutions interest Ireland Irish knowledge land least Lectures less means ment military mind moral nature object observe once opinion original party passed period philosophy physical political population portion position practical present principle Professor Queen's Colleges question reason reference reform regard relation represent respect result Roman schools scientific seems Slave slavery social society South success taken theory thought tion trade treatise United University whole
Page 4 - FR-S., late Fellow and Assistant Tutor of St. Peter's College, Cambridge ; Examiner in the University of London.
Page 346 - ON SOUND AND ATMOSPHERIC VIBRATIONS. With the Mathematical Elements of Music. Designed for the Use of Students in the University. Second Edition, Revised and Enlarged. Crown 8vo. 9^.
Page 3 - Pratt.— A TREATISE ON ATTRACTIONS, LAPLACE'S FUNCTIONS, AND THE FIGURE OF THE EARTH. By JOHN H. PRATT, MA, Archdeacon of Calcutta, Author of " The Mathematical Principles of Mechanical Philosophy.
Page 20 - s plan of selected Types and by the use of Schedules. The earlier chapters, embracing the elements of Structural and Physiological Botany, introduce us to the methodical study of the Ordinal Types. The concluding chapters are entitled, " How to Dry Plants
Page 348 - BOOLE— Works by G. BOOLE, DCL, FRS, late Professor of Mathematics in the Queen's University, Ireland. A TREATISE ON DIFFERENTIAL EQUATIONS. Third and Revised Edition.
Page 37 - AN INTRODUCTION TO ARISTOTLE'S RHETORIC. With Analysis, Notes, and Appendices. By EM COPE, Fellow and Tutor of Trinity College, Cambridge. 8vo.
Page 58 - African slavery as it exists among us — the proper status of the negro in our form of civilization. This was the immediate cause of the late rupture and present revolution. Jefferson, in his forecast, had anticipated this, as the rock upon which the old Union would split.