« EdellinenJatka »
Entered, according to Act of Congress, in the year 1859, br
Ticknor And Fields,
in the Clerk's Office of the District Court of the District of Massachusetts.
s. cuim.-riA^iLiN I'linriKo House,
UAVLIT ST., COS. rtAlfEL.1V.
Aurora Boreal is, The, 740.
First and the Last, The, 614.
Italian War, The, 244.
La Malanotte, 495.
Minister's Wooing, The, 106, 196, 304, 421,
/ Paine, Thomas, First Appearance of, in Amer-
After the Ball, 28.
Italy, 1859, 738.
Lion Llewellyn, 661.
Once and l\ow, 320.
Seen and Unseen, 67.
Dictionary of Americnnisms, by J. R. Bart-»
Dictionary of Modern Slang, Cant, and Vul-
English Language, Past and Present, The, bv
R. C. Trench. MS.
J. B. Mansfield, 645.
States, by J. P. Lesley, 257.
Life and Liberty in America, by C. Mackav,
Memoir of Theophilus Parsons, by his Son,
Memoirs of the Empress Catharine II., by Her-
Morphy, Paul, Exploits and Triumphs in Eu-
Napoleonic Ideas, by Prince Napoleon Louis
Outlines of the History of the English Lan-
guage, bv G. L. Cnii'k, 638.
Sword and Gown, 774.
To Cuba und Back, by R. H. Dana, Jr., 132.
Up and Down the Irawaddi, by J. W. Palmer,
Whitney, Anne, Poems by, 774.
List or Books, 135, 267, 396, 524, 651, 771
SECOND APPEARANCE IN THE UNITED STATES.
"Nay, 80 far did he carry his obstinacy, that he absolutely invited a professed Anti-Diluvian from the Gallic Empire, who illuminated the whole country with his principles and his nose."—Salmagundi.
We lukewarm moderns can hardly conceive the degree of violence and bitterness reached by party-feeling in the early years of the United States Constitution. A Mississippi member of Congress listening to a Freesoil speech is mild in demeanor and expression, if we compare his ill-nature with the spiteful fury of his predecessors in legislation sixty years ago. The same temper was visible throughout the land. Nobody stood aloof. Two hostile camps were pitched over against each other, and every man in Israel was to be found in his tent Our great experiment was a new one; on its success depended the personal welfare of every citizen, and naturally every citizen was anxious to train up that experiment in the way which promised to his reason or to his feelings the best result
The original Federalists of 1787 were in favor of effacing as much as possible the boundary-lines of the Thirteen Colonies, and of consolidating them into a new, united, and powerful people, under a strong central government The first
VOL. IV. 1
Anti-Federalists were made up of several sects: one branch, sincere republicans, were fearful that the independence of the States was in danger, and that consolidation would prepare the way for monarchy; another, small, but influential, still entertained the wish for reunion with England, or, at least, for the adoption of the English form of government, —and, hoping that the dissensions of the old Confederation might lead to some such result, drank the health of the Bishop of Osnaburg in good Madeira, and objected to any system which might place matters upon a permanent republican basis; and a third party, more numerous and noisy than either, who knew by long experience that the secret of home popularity was to inspire jealousy of the power of Congress, were unwilling to risk the loss of personal consequence in this new scheme of centralization, and took good care not to allow the old local prejudices and antipathies to slumber. The two latter classes of patriots are well described by Franklin in his "Comparison of the Ancient Jews