By Walter E. Houghton
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Additional resources for The Wellesley Index To Victorian Periodi: Volume II
30 Chateaubriand’s Sketches of English Literature, 187–198. John Maguire. Bagshawe gives “Rev. Dr. Maguire”; for man cited see Ward, Wiseman, index. 31 Irish absenteeism, 199–216. Michael Staunton. Bagshawe; four references back to no. 13 by Staunton. 32 Fishes and fishing, 216–226. Robert Mudie? Bagshawe gives “Mr. Mudie”; for man cited see DNB. 33 The [Royal] Dublin Society, 226–244. Russell. Bagshawe. 34 Life and writings of Mrs. Hemans, 245–275. Hervey. Bagshawe; for man cited see DNB. VOLUME 2, APRIL 1837 35 Life and genius of John Hunter, 277–293.
No. 56. 95 Irish novels and Irish novelists, 495–543. Ellen O’Connell Fitzsimon. Bagshawe gives “Mrs. Fitzsimon (daughter of Dan O’Connell)”; John O’Connell to Bagshawe, letter cited for no. 91, refers to his sister’s art. 96 Summary review of French and Italian Catholic literature, from September 1837 to March 1838, 543–558. VOLUME 5, JULY 1838 97 The Roman Forum, 1–14. Nicholas Wiseman. Repr. Essays, III. 98 Ranke’s History of the Popes, 14–51. F. Papencordt. Bagshawe’s “Papenwordt” is corrected in Oscott I; for man cited see ADB and Ward, Wiseman, I, 251.
27 Two specific events impelled Ward still more aggressively to theological combat. On August 20 and 21, 1863, Count de Montalembert addressed the Congress of Catholics at Malines on “A Free Church in a Free Society” and “Liberty of Conscience”; his burden was a plea for separation of Church and State and a condemnation of the religious intolerance of the medieval Church. Ward both theses were direct rebellion against Church teaching. Then in the following month, at the Munich Congress, Dr. Johann Döllinger struck another line which to Ward seemed highly dangerous.