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CONTENTS OF VOL. XII.
CHAPTER LXXXIX.-RESTORATION OF THE BOURBONS, AND CONCLUSION
OF THE WAR. Difficulty in the choice of Napoleon's successor, 1.—Deliberations of the sovereignis, ib.-Determination to restore the Bourbons, 2.–Provisional government, 4.-Conduct of the Emperor Alexander, ib.—The Senate dethrone Napoleon, 5.-Adherence to the new government, 6.- Defection of Marmont, 7.-Caulaincourt's mission to Alexander, ib.—Napoleon refuses to abdi. cate, 8.-Fervour in favour of the Bourbons, 11.-Napoleon's abdication, 13. -Detection from Napoleon, ib.— Treaty between Napoleon and the Allies, 14.-Attempt of Napoleon to poison himself, 15.-Fidelity of a few, 16.The Emperor's last speech at Fontainebleau, 18.- Napoleon's journey to Frejus, ib.-Death of Josephine, 19.-Character of Talleyrand, 22.—Thanks. giving in the Place Louis XV., 24.-Louis XVIII. called to the throne, 25. --Convention of 220 April, 27.- Treaty of Paris, 29.-Generosity of the alled sovereigns, ib.—Return of the Pope to Rome, 30.—Spectacle which Paris exhibited, ib.-Religious feelings of the allied troops, 31.–Review of the allied troops, 32.–Visit of the allied sovereigns to England, ib. --Circumstance which led to Prince Leopold of Saxe-Coburg coming to England, 33.- The movement on St Dizier, 34.—Difference between France and the other European monarchies, as regards the occupation of their capitals, ib. -Difference from the fidelity of the monarchy, 35.- Misfortune rendered Napoleon unpopular, 36.—Napoleon's views of the compulsion under which be acted, 37.-Phases of the Revolution, 38.- Agency by which the Divine government of nations is carried on, ib.-A free government impossible in France, 40.
CHAPTER XC.-AMERICA-ITS PHYSICAL, MORAL, AND POLITICAL
CIRCUMSTANCES. Outlet for mankind in America, 42.—The West Indian Islands, ib.--North America, 43.—The United States, 44.-Canada, 46.-Rivers of the United States, 48.—The American Indians, 50.-Growth of the Anglo-Saxon race, 51.- First settlers or squatters, 63.-The progress of cultivation, 54.
The stream of emigration, 55.—Effects of steam navigation and paper credit, ib. Wellbeing of the people, 57.—Proportion of agricultural to other classes, ib. -Migratory turn of the Americans, 59.-Character of the people, 61.Commercial cities, 63.-Progress of commerce and shipping, 64. — Military force, 65.—Revenue and expenditure, ib.—The constitution, 66.—Religion, 98-How has this democracy worked ? 71.—Effects of the law of succession, 13.–Spoliation of the commercial classes, 74.—Insecurity of life and order, it . --External weakness of the Americans, 78.—Exclusive society, 79.-Dependence of the bench, 80.-Literature and the press, 83.—Legislation, 84. -Extent of slavery, 85.—Morals and manners, 86.—State of Canada, 88.The habitans, 90.--Effects of the constitution of 1791, ib.—Diversity of race, 91.–Importance of the American colonies to Great Britain, ib.
CHAPTER XCI.-AMERICAN WAR. Canzes of the issue of the first American War, 94.—Efforts of Washington to Iaiotain peace, 95.-The Berlin and Milan' decrees, and British Orders in Council, 96. ---Origin of the dispute with America, 97.—Hostile measures of