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“pat on the back," as it were, wretches drunk with power, ready to exercise their dastard ferocity upon man or child-does he hold it right to say, in substance, to savages like these, “it is but twenty years, since, if you walked those streets, you would have no protection in the law against the men who were then your masters, and who are now surrendered to your power.” If this were truth, would not a merciful man conceal it? How can any man hope to be pardoned, who utters such an incendiary suggestion ? If Mr. Hall said that there was an occasion upon which Protestants who celebrated the July anniversaries, dishonoured them, we could understand him, and think it possible that he was not altogether without evidence to support his assertion ; but to cite the one disgraceful fact as a characteristic specimen of the times he writes of, is a crime for which there is no excuse to be found in the circumstances of either the present times or the past.

We are heartily tired of our task, and thoroughly disgusted with the subject of it. Mr. Hall's “ Letter to Temperance Societies" is a wantonly wicked production. It is not calculated to effect one possible good, and it is conceived and executed in a spirit which the loyal men of Ireland must feel to be extremely irritating. With a most perverse adroitness, Mr. Hall has contrived to offend and provoke all classes upon whose loyalty the crown would be justified in relying, and to encourage in their lawless designs, the masses, whose disaffection is to be feared. He reminds them how much they have obtained in recent times—how much they were, as he affirms, oppressed and wronged in the times of old-he thus prepares them for the agitators, who will take advantage of his representations, and will, if they permit them to be read, argue from them that, while Roman Catholics were patient and submissive to the laws, they were cruelly oppressed and wronged—and that the seasons of agitation, disorder, and crime, were those in which England was persuaded to do them justice. The time of their tranquillity was the time of those penal laws, of which Mr. Hall appears to execrate and abhor the remembrancethe period marked by a series of concessions, in which their rights were gradually, little by little, yielded to them, was the period also marked in

blood by their excesses—the period, during which a conspiracy for the severance of Ireland from Great Britain, and for the extermination of Protestants, was known to be in terrific operation. Mr. Hall's pamphlet states the premises from which agitators can reason to conclusions like these, and, inas. much as he instructs the repealers, that they have still “ wrongs to be redressed,” he furnishes grounds for applying such conclusions to practical uses. The argument, as made out between Mr. Hall and the agitators, as addressed to the repealers, may be thus stated :- You, repealers, belong to a people who were oppressed, insulted, and most grossly wronged, so long as they were obedient to the laws and dutiful to the sovereign,—who obtained their rights, or such portion of them as they now enjoy, only by vio. lence, or in seasons of conspiracy and insurrection. Rights are still withheld from them—they still “ have wrongs to be redressed." Thus far, Mr. Hall and the agitator, harnessed in the same falsehood, run amicably, side by side. How is redress to be attained ? Here the associates may divide :-- the argument, however, is all with the agitator.

Upon the want of wisdom, and generosity, and justice, manifested towards the loyal men of Ireland—the adoption of the tone employed by agitators and repealers—"God grant that the fierce spirits of the black north may be held in, now, and for ever" — " and the yeomanry, craving to be let loose :” on the spirit in which expressions like these are applied to a gallant race, who have no worse desire, than to defend themselves, and support the laws of their country—(whose forbearance, under circumstances of extreme difficulty, won the warm eulo. gies of Wellington, and Lyndhurst, and Brougham, and Peel, and a host of statesmen, whose names are honour, and whose praise is renown)-We make no further observation. If Mr. Hall has written on his own account, his strictures may be left without a comment_he was not worthy to know the men whom he has calumniated. If he has written as one of the agents employed to carry out Lord L's scheme, we warn the noble lord, that, in the employment of such men, he is abusing the trust reposed in him, and betraying the cause of which he has, too rashly, assumed to be the patron.


America, the late British Colonies in,

American Poetry, 229.
Anacreon, Six Odes from, by F. L. S.,

Arrah Neil, or Times of Old, by J. P.

R. James, Esq., Chap. I. 35; Chap.
II. 38; Chap. III. 185; Chap. IV.
189; Chap. V. 196; Chap. VI. 295;
Chap. VII. 304; Chap. VIII. 309;
Chap. IX. 315; Chap. X. 442; Chap.
XI. 446; Chap. XII. 450; Chap.
XIII. 580 ; Cbap. XIV. 585; Chap.

XV. 736; Chap. XVI. 740.
Arthur O'Leary, Loiterings of, 1, 127,

253, 379, 505, 635.

De Vigny, Count Alfred, sketch of the

literary life and labours of, 63; The

Lovers of Montmorency, 525.
Devil, the, and Tom Connolly; being

No. vil. of the Kishoge Papers,
* Do-nothing" System, the, 240.
Dowe, William, a few translations by,

149; Sonnets by, 268; Two or Three

Translations by, 575.
Dream, a, from the Greek of Bion,

translated by William Dowe, 149.
Drunkenness in Ireland sixty years ago,


Eastern Travel, Episodes of, I.-The

Outward Bound, 421 ; II.-- Gibraltar
and Malta, 422; 111.—Alexandria,
426; IV. Woman-the Hareem, 428;
V. Woman_Love_Immortality,430;
VI. Magic- Masonry – Magnetism,

Ecclesiastical Legislature, a—is it at

this time desirable ? 720.
Ellis's Polynesian Researches, reviewed,

English Notions of Irish Affairs, 120.
Factory System, the, of England, 433.
Federalism, 528.
French Literature-Count Alfred De

Vigny, 63; Henri Beyle (De Stend-
hal) by Mrs. Dalkeith Holmes, 403;
The Feuilletonists of France, 701.

Beauty, from La Martine, translated by

William Dowe, 578.
Belges," the, a Nut for, 223.
Benedictine, the, of Mount Etna, by

Miss Pardoe, 469.
Beranger's Death of Charlemagne, trans..

lated by William Dowe, 576 ; Song of

the Cossaque, by the same, 577.
Berlin Chronicles, a Leaf from the, 558.
Beyle, Henri, (de Stendhal) 403.
British Association_Sonnet suggested

by the meeting of, at Cork, 747.
Carpenter's Popular Cyclopædia of Na-

tural Science, Parts I. to V. reviewed,

Change for the American Notes, re-

viewed, 154.
Chatterton, Lady, the Pyrenees, with

Excursions into Spain, reviewed, 154.
Cheyne, John, M.D., Essays on Partial

Derangement of the Mind, in Sup-
posed Connexion with Religion, re-

viewed, 486.
Civic processions in Ireland sixty years
Commissioner, the, or De Lunatico In-

quirendo, reviewed, 340.
Complaynte, a, after the manner of the

Earl of Surrey, 482.
Crown Federalism, 528.
Dauphin, the, from Beranger, translated

by William Dowe, 152.

Gardens, the, of Armida, from Tasso,

translated by William Dowe, 150.
Germany, letters from, 336, 743.
Gray, Mrs. James, The Messenger

Dove, 228; The Jewels of Thought,

ago, 655.

Hall's, S. C., Letter to Irish Temper-

ance Societies concerning the present
state of Ireland, and its connexion
with England, reviewed, 748.
Harmodius, song of, from the Greek, by

William Dowe, 575.
Hawaiian Spectator, reviewed, 44.
Her Name, from Victor Hugo, trans-

lated by William Dowe, 153.

Holmes, Mrs. Dalkeith, account of

Henri Beyle (de Stendhal) 403.
“ House," the, à Nut for, 226.
Horace's Ode to Bacchus, translated by

William Dowe, 149.
Horace's Ode to Telephus, translated

by William Dowe, 575.

Idyl, from the Greek of Bion, 747.
Ireland and its rulers since 1829, Part

I, reviewed, 612.
Ireland Sixty Years Ago_second ar-

ticle, 655.
Irish Affairs, English Notions of, 120.
Irish Grievance Debates, the, 177.

Moerenhout, Voyages aux Isles du

Grand Ocean, reviewed, 44.
Mohammedan Conquest of Spain, 317.
Navy, the, 589.
Neander's History of the Planting and

Training of the Christian Church, re-

viewed, 269, 456.
Nicholl, Andrew, Sketches from Na-

ture-Sunset, 483.
Norman, B. M., Rambles in Yucatan,

reviewed, 304.
Nuts and Nutcrackers, No. IX.--A Nut

for the “Belges,” 223; A Nut for
Workhouse Chaplains, 224; A Nut
for the " House," 226; A Nut for
Law Reform, 226.

O'Brien, J. T., D.D., Bishop of Ossory.

The Expediency of restoring at this
time to the Church her Synodical
Powers, considered in Remarks upon
the Appendix to the late Charge of
his Grace the Archbishop of Dublin,

reviewed, 720.
Orientale, from Victor Hugo, translated

by William Dowe, 578.
Our Portrait Gallery, No. XXXIII.

Percival Barton Lord, Esq., M.D.,

with an Etching, 288.
Oxford and Berlin Theology, 269, 456.

James, G. P. R., Arrah Neil, or Times

of Old, 35, 185, 295, 442, 580, 736.
Jarves, James Jackson, History of the

Hawaiian or Sandwich Islands, re-

viewed, 44.
Jesuits, the, 564.
Jewels, the, of Thought, by Mrs. James

Gray, 484.
Keppel, Life of Admiral Lord, by the

Hon. and Rey. Thomas Keppel, re.

viewed, 589.
Kishoge Papers, No. VII.- The Devil

and Tom Connolly, 677.
Law Reform, a Nut for, 226.
Leaf, a, from the Berlin Chronicles,

Letters from Germany, 336, 743.
Life, the, of a Travelling Physician, re-

viewed, 154.
Loiterings of ArthurO'Leary. Fragment

VII.-Mr. O'Kelly's Tale concluded,
1; Fragment VIII.-Bruxelles, “The
France, 127; Fragment IX.—A
Souvenir of “ The France," 131 ;
Fragment X.- A Fragment of Forest
Life, 253 ; Fragment XI.--A Frag.
ment of Chateau Life, 379; Frag-
ment XII.-A Fragment of Chateau
Life_The “ Ouverture de la Chasse,”
505; Fragment XIII._" Bonn and
its Brethren,” 635 ; Fragment XIV.

- The Student, 646.
London, Bishop of, Charge, reviewed,

Lord, Percival Barton, Esq. M.D.-

Our Portrait Gallery, No. XXXIII.,

Lover's Dream, the, 402.
Madden, R. R., M.D., The United Irish-

men, their Lives and Times—second

series, reviewed, 685.
Maiden's Spirit, the, to her Sleeping

Lover, 401.
Messenger bove, the, by Mrs. James

Gray, 228.
Michelet et Quinet, Les Jésuites, re-

viewed, 564.

Pacca, Cardinal, Address of, reviewed,

Pardoe, Miss, The Benedictine of Mount

Etna, 469.
Paris, T. Clifton, Letters from the

Pyrenees, reviewed, 154.
Picture, A, from Lamartine, translated

by William Dowe, 151.
Poetry- The Stranger, a Tale of the

Sea, 81 : Sonnets, suggested by Mr.
Roberts' Picture of the Vocal Mem-
non, 102; A Dream, from the Greek
of Bion, translated by William Dowe,
149; Ode to Bacchus, from Horace,
by the same, 149; The Gardens of
Armida, from Tasso, by the same,
1.50; A Picture, from the Jocelyn of
Lamartine, by the same, 151 ; The
Dauphin, from the French of Beran-
ger, by the same, 152; Her Name,
from Victor Hugo, by the same, 153 ;
The Messenger Dove, by Mrs. James
Gray, 228 ; Sonnets, by William
Dowe, 268: Six Odes from Anacreon,
by F. L. $., 399; The Maiden's Spi-
rit to her Sleeping Lover, 401; The
Lover's Dream, 402; To Music, by
the Rev. M. Vicary, 434: A Com-
playnte, after the manner of the Earl
of Surrey, 482; Sketches from Nature
-Sunset, by Andrew Nicholl, 483 ;
The Jewels of Thought, by Mrs.
James Gray, 484; Stanzas written
upon revisiting 485; The

Lovers of Montmorency, from the
French of Count Alfred De Vigny,
525; The Sailor's Grave, by Alicia
Jane Sparrow, 527; To Spring, by
the Rev. M. Vicary, 563; Song of
Harmodius, from the Greek, by Wil-
Jiam Dowe, 575; Ode to Telephus,
from Horace, by the same, 575; The
Death of Charlemagne, from Beran-
ger, by the same, 576; Song of the
Cossaque, from Beranger, by the
same, 577; Orientale, from Victor
Hugo, by the same, 578; Beauty,
from Lamartine, by the same, 578;
The Devil and Tom Connolly, being
No. VIII. of the Kishoge Papers, 667;
Idyl, from the Greek of Bion, 747 ;
Sonnet, suggested by the Meeting of

the British Association at Cork, 747.
Poets, the, and Poetry of America,

with an Historical Introduction, by

Rufus W. Griswold, reviewed, 229.
Policy of the Repeal Movement and of

the Ministry, 356.
Propagandism in the Pacific, 44.
Repeal Agitation, 106; The

nothing" System, 240; Policy of the

Movement and of the Ministry, 356.
Repeal Agitation, the, and the Govern-

ment Proclamation, 628.
Reviews-Voyages aux Isles du Grand

Ocean, par J. A. Moerenhout, 44;
Polynesian Researches, by William
Ellis, 44; Hawaiian Spectator, 44 ;
History of the Hawaiian, or Sandwich
Islands, by James Jackson Jarves, 44;
Austria, its Literary, Scientific, and
Medical Institutions, &c., by W. R.
Wilde, M.R.I.A., &c., 89; Greece,
Pictorial, Descriptive, and Historical,
104; The Pyrenees, with Fxcursions
into Spain, by Lady Chatterton, 2
vols., 154; Letters from the Pyrenees,
by T. Clifton Paris, 154; The Life
of a Travelling Physician, 151;
Change for the American Notes, 154;
Incidents of Travel in Yucatan, by
J. L. Stephens, 304; Rambles in
Yucatan, by B. M. Norman, 304 ; The
Poets and Poetry of America, with
an Historical Introduction, by Rufus
W. Griswold, 229; Neander's History
of the Planting of the Christian
Church, 269, 456 ; Charges of the
Bishops of London and St. David's,
269 : The Kingdom of Christ deline-
ated, by Richard Whately, D.D,
Archbishop of Dublin, 239; The Po.
pular Cyclopædia of Natural Science,
by William B. Carpenter, M.D.,
Parts I. to V., 322; The Commis-
sioner, or De Lunatico Inquirendo,
340; Essays on Partial Derangement
of the Mind, in supposed connexion
with Religion, by the late John

Cheyne, M.D., &c., 486; Address of
Cardinal Pacca, and of the Belgian
Archbishop and Bishops, 564; Les
Jesuites, par MM. Michelet et Quinet,
564; The Life of Viscount Keppel,
Admiral of the White, by the Hon.
and Rev. Thomas Keppel, 589; Ire-
land and its Rulers since 1829, Part
I., 612; The United Irishmen, their
Lives and Times, by R. R. Madden,
M.D., Second Series, 685; A Charge
to the Clergy of Dublin and Glande-
lagh, delivered in St. Patrick's Cathe-
dral, June, 1843, by Richard Whately,
D.D., Archbishop of Dublin, to which
is appended a Petition to the House
Of Lords, praying for a Church Go.
vernment, &c., 720; The Expediency
of restoring to the Church at this time
her Synodical Powers, considered in
Remarks upon the Appendix to the
late Charge of his Grace the Arch-
Bishop of Dublin, by James Thomas
O'Brien, D.D., Bishop of Ossory,
&c., 720; A Letter to Irish Temper-
ance Societies, concerning the present
state of Ireland, and its connexion
with England, by S. C. Hall, Esq.

Riding the Franchises in Ireland Sixty

Years Ago, 655.
Roberts' Picture of the Vocal Mem.

non, Sonnets suggested by, 102.
Romanism, Views and Anticipations of,


ago, 664.

St. David's, Bishop of, Charge, re-

viewed, 269,
Saracenic Chivalry, Traits of, by W.C.

Taylor, LL.D., 23, 317.
Shoeblacks and the Streets in Ireland

Sixty Years Ago, 660.
Sketches from Nature-Sunset, by An-

drew Nicholl, 483.
Slang Songs in Ireland Sixty Years
Sonnet, suggested by the Meeting of

the British Association ai Cork, by

W. R. H., 747.
Sparrow, Alicia Jane, The Sailor's

Grave, 527.
Spenser's Is'ish Residence, 538.
Stanzas written upon revisiting -

Stephens, J. L., Incidents of Travel in

Yucatan, reviewed, 304.
Stranger, The, a Tale of the Sea, 81.

Taylor, W. C., LL.D., Traits of Sara-

cenic Chivalry, 23; No. II. Mahom-
medan Conquest of Spain, 317.
Tiger Roche Ireland Sixty Years

Ago, '672.
Travels and Travellers, 154.

United Irishmen, The, 685.

Vicary, Rer. M., Sonnet to Music, 431;

Sonnet to Spring, 563.
Vigny, Count Alfred de, see De Vigny.
Vocal Memnon, Sonnets suggested by

Mr. Roberts' Picture of, 102.
Whately, Richard, D.D., Archbishop of

Dublin, the Kingdom of Christ deli-
neated, reviewed, 269; A Charge to
the Clergy of Dublin and Glandelagh,
delivered in St. Patrick's Cathedral,

June, 1813, to which is appended a
Petition to the House of Lords, pray-
ing for a Church Government, &c.,

reviewed, 720.
Wilde's W. R., Austria, its Literary,

Scientific, and Medical Institutions,

reviewed, 89.
Wordsworth's Christopher, D.D.Greece,

Pictorial, Descriptive, and Historical,

reviewed, 104.
Workhouse Chaplains, A Nut for, 224.


Portrait of Percival Barton Lord, Esq. M.D., to face page 288.


5, Bachelor's Walk,

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