LORD  BYRON  and  his  TIMES
Documents Biography Criticism

The Life and Letters of John Gibson Lockhart
Vol. II Index

Vol. I. Preface
Vol. I Contents.
Chapter 1: 1794-1808
Chapter 2: 1808-13
Chapter 3: 1813-15
Chapter 4: 1815-17
Chapter 5: 1817-18
Chapter 6: 1817-19
Chapter 7: 1818-20
Chapter 8: 1819-20
Chapter 9: 1820-21
Chapter 10: 1821-24
Chapter 11: 1817-24
Chapter 12: 1821-25
Chapter 13: 1826
Vol. II Contents
Chapter 14: 1826-32
Chapter 15: 1828-32
Chapter 16: 1832-36
Chapter 17: 1837-39
Chapter 18: 1837-43
Chapter 19: 1828-48
Chapter 20: 1826-52
Chapter 21: 1842-50
Chapter 22: 1850-53
Chapter 23: 1853-54
Chapter 24: Conclusion
‣ Vol. II Index
Creative Commons License

Licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution-Noncommercial-Share Alike 3.0 Unported License.
Produced by CATH

Abbotsford, its disposition at the marriage of Major Scott, ii. 156, 161; its debts extinguished, 29S
Abercorn, Lady, is informed of Miss Sophia Scott’s engagement, i. 230; letters from Scott, 344, 346, 348
Abercorn, Lord, at dinner at Landseer’s, ii. 343
Abercrombie, Dr., consulted in Lady Scott’s illness, i. 403
Aberdeen, Lord, ii. 54, 359
Adam, Mr., of Blair Adam (the “Chief Commissioner”), ii. 115; on Scott’s relations with the Ballantynes, 149 note, 164, 166
Adam, Dowager Lady, ii. 164
Adam Blair,” Lockhart’s best novel, i. 259; analysis of the work, 297; contrasted with Sir W. Scott’s romances, 301
Addison, W. Innes, cited for Lockhart’s matriculation at Glasgow University, i. 20
Adolphus, Mr., visits Scott at Abbotsford, ii. 72
Ainsworth, Harrison, one of the staff of Fraser’s Magazine, ii. 79
Aitken, Mr., of Dunbar, i. 199
Aitken, Miss Carlyle, ii. 224
Albert, Francis Charles Augustus Emmanuel, Prince Consort of England, ii. 204, 293, 347, 383
Aldersons, the, ii. 78, 81
Alexanders, the, ii. 82
Alison, Sir Archibald, historian, ii.187; Lockhart’s epigram on his “History of Europe,” 320
Allan, George, his unauthorised Life of Scott, ii. 106 note, 133
Allan, (afterwards Sir) William, painter, project for assisting him, i. 209; visited by Haydon the painter, 248
Allies, Mr., ii. 375
Ambrose’s tavern, Edinburgh, i. 221
“Ancient Spanish Ballads,” by Lockhart, i. 313; characteristic specimens of the work, 315
Anderson, Rev. John, cited, i. 5
Andrews, Mr., sees Lord Lyttelton’s death-wraith, ii. 347
Apuleius cited, i. 415
Aristotle as a critic, i. 169
Arnold, Matthew, on the position of Wordsworth and Byron among the poets of the day, i. 71 note; his English hexameters, 335, 338; cited, 404, ii. 402
Ashburton, Lord, ii. 223 note
Ashburtons, the, ii. 300, 312
Ashley, Lord, ii. 181, 191
Assembly, General, of the Church of Scotland, Lockhart on the, i. 223
Aurelian, ii. 373
Austen, Jane, cited for successful novel-writing in youth, i. 308; ii. 310
Austria, Archdukes John and Louis, visit Glasgow in 1816, i. 100
416 INDEX  
Badeley, Mr., contributor to the Quarterly, ii. 307, 309, 354
Bailey, Philip James, i. 63; his account of Lockhart’s share in the attack on Keats, 196
Baillie, Covenanter, his “Letters and Journals,” ii. 229
Baillie, Joanna, cited, i. 284
Ballantyne, James, suggested by Scott as editor of a new Tory paper, i. 227; business relations with Scott, 392, 394; adverse opinion of Scott’s “Napoleon,” ii. 11; squabbles with Cadell over the magnum opus, 60; as Scott’s critic, 64, 135; condemns “Count Robert of Paris,” 70; first acquaintance with Scott, 134; established as a printer in Edinburgh, 135; “habitual deference” to Scott’s opinion, 136; on his brother John’s business capacity, 140; his bill transactions with Constable, 140; character of his work in the printing-office, 144; retrieves his fortune, 158
Ballantyne, John, introduced in “The Chaldee Manuscript,” i. 161; visits Abbotsford with Lockhart, 210; at the Rhymer’s Glen, 230, ii. 116; appointed manager of Scott’s publishing company, 137; early life, 138; warned by Scott as to his business irregularities, 141; his bill transactions with Constable, 143. 14S; death, i. 284, ii. 144
Ballantynes, the history of their relations with Scott, ii. 124 et seq.
Balliol College in 1809, i. 34
Baring, Mrs., ii. 67
Barrow, Sir John, on the feud between Blackwood and the Edinburgh, i. 188; opposed to Lockhart’s appointment as editor of the Quarterly, 371; on Canning’s sus-
picions of Lockhart, ii. 9; a guest of Lockhart, 78, 192
Bayley, Mr., Scott’s legal agent, ii. 149 note, 161, 163, 164, 166, 170
Beattie, Dr., his “Life of Thomas Campbell,” ii. 273
Bedford,Grosvenor,cited for Southey’s scheme for a new Quarterly, i. 359
Begbie, the murdered bank porter, i. 156
Beke, Charles Tilstone, his “Origines Bibliæ,” ii. 103
Belhaven, Lord, ii. 292, 392
Belzoni, Giovanni Battista, visits Lockhart, i. 56
Bentham, Jeremy, ii. 99, 278
Bentinck, Lord George, ii. 313
Bentley, Mr., publisher, ii. 328
Berkeley, Hon. Grantley, ii. 318
Biblical criticism, Lockhart on, ii. 259
Birrell, Dr., cited for Professor Leslie’s Hebrew, i. 252 note
“Black Dwarf, The,” condemned by Mr. Blackwood, i. 121
Blackstones, the Greek and Latin, i. 25
Blackwood, William, pays Lockhart £300 for a translation of Schlegel’s “Lectures on the History of Literature,” i. 118; starts his magazine, 119; his relations with Lockhart and Wilson, 120; condemns “The Black Dwarf,” 121; communicates with Lockhart in Germany, 128 note; quarrels with the editors of his magazine, 145; inserts “The Chaldee Manuscript,” 155; introduced therein, 158; his character, 221; his attitude towards Lockhart’s “Valerius,” 292, 356 note; his own editor, 380, ii. 78, 80; death, 81, 103
Blackwood’s Magazine, inception of, i. 112; its production, 119; early
contributors, 120; its early years, 126; attacks Coleridge, 146; waywardness, 148; onslaught on Leigh Hunt, 152; article on “The Cockney School,” 154; not Cavalier in politics, 163; attack on Keats, 195
Blessington, Lady, ii. 80
Bobola, Polish Jesuit, his beatification, ii. 371
Boileau, cited for the classical principles of his school, i. 172
Boissy, Madame de. See Guiccioli.
Bonaparte, Louis Napoleon, ii. 199; in the Revolution of 1848, 319, 322
Bonaparte, Napoleon, his death-struggle with Europe, i. 61
Borthwickbrae, his sudden death, ii. 71
Boswell, Sir Alexander, his opinion of The Beacon newspaper, i. 283; killed in a duel, 294
Bothwell Brig, the battle of, i. 9
Bower, Johnny, the guide of Melrose Abbey, i. 232
Boyd, Dr. (of St. Andrews), on Walter Scott Lockhart, ii. 177
Boyle, Dr. (Dean of Salisbury), his recollections of Lockhart, ii. 400
Bradley, A. C, cited for Lockhart’s matriculation at Glasgow University, i. 20
Breadalbane, Lord, ii. 187
Brewster, Sir David, writes for Blackwood, i. 145; introduced in “The Chaldee Manuscript,” 159; threatened by “Calvinus” in Blackwood, 166; visits Lockhart at Chiefswood, ii. 78
Brewster, Lady, i. 341
Bridges, Robert, on Keats, i. 247
Brighton, Lockhart’s description of, i. 411
Broderick, Mr., contributor to the Quarterly, ii. 192
Brodie, Sir Benjamin, Lockhart’s medical adviser, ii. 206, 299, 300, 366
Bronte, Charlotte, opinions of her “Jane Eyre,” ii. 307
Brougham and Vaux, Henry Brougham, Lord, ii. 294; his attachment to Lola Montes, 324, 327, 342
Browne, Mr., his “History of the Highland Clans,” ii. 55
Browning, Robert, ii. 254
Bruce, King Robert, knights Simon Locard of Lee, i. 4
Brysson, Mr., concerned in the Pentland Rising, i. 8, 9
Buccleuch, Duke of, guarantees a loan of £4000 to Scott, i. 393; ii. 141, 143; in London society, 78
Buccleuch, Duchess of, ii. 325
Buchanan, Mr., i. 114, 116
Buckland, William (Dean), ii. 103
Bulwer. See Lytton-Bulwer
Bunsen, Christian Charles Josias, Baron von, ii. 262
Burgon, Dean, assigns to Patrick Fraser Tytler the authorship of “The Songs of the Edinburgh Troop,” 227 note, 334
Burne, the minstrel, quoted, i. 32
Burney, Frances (Madame d’Arblay), cited for successful novel-writing in youth, i. 308; detection of the imposture about her age, ii. 214
Burns, Robert, his alliance with the “Moderates” in religion, i. 174; cited for his “Holy-Fair,” 181, 223; anecdote as to his being offered employment on the Morning Chronicle, ii. 12; Lockhart’s Life, 25; difficulty of writing on him, 26; names his mare after Jenny Geddes, 230
Burns, Mrs., receives a pension from Maule of Panmure, i. 215
Burns, Captain, ii. 80
418 INDEX  
Burns, Colonel Glencairn, introduced at Abbotsford, ii. 73
Bury, Lady Charlotte, ii. 84
Byron, Lord, his literary work about 1813, i. 61, 73; Blackwood refuses Maginn’s article attacking him, 133; an admirer of Coleridge’s “Christabel,” 140; favourably impressed with the works of Maturin, 148; parodied in the “Luctus,” 256; joins Leigh Hunt in producing The Liberal, 311; his use of the ottava rima, 329; on John Murray’s seal of his profile, 372; attacked by Leigh Hunt, ii. 22; value of his correspondence, 273; protected by Lockhart from the assaults of Maginn, 275
Cadell, Mr., publisher, cited, i. 383 note; preferred by Scott to Constable, 389; distrusts the success of a new edition of Shakespeare, 396; desires Scott to continue it, ii. 13; suggests the completion of his introductions and notes to the magnum opus, 58; his squabbles with James Ballantyne regarding the work, 60; makes Scott a formal offer for “Reliquiae Trotcosienses,” 64; condemns “Count Robert of Paris,” 70, 73, and note; dines with Lockhart, 80, 90; advances £30,000 on the security of Scott’s copyrights and literary remains, loo, 114; assists Lockhart in his Life, 115; urges him to write a book of Reminiscences of Scott, 119; on Scott’s relations with the Ballantynes, 131; his evidence as to the relation between Scott and the Ballantynes, 132 et seq.; correspondence with Lockhart on the Ballantyne “Refutation,” 159; his proposed pictorial
edition of the Waverley Novels, 202; buys the remaining shares of the copyrights in the novels, 297; remonstrates with Lockhart as to excessive smoking, 369
Calderon, compared with Goethe, i. 172
Cambridge, Duke of, ii. 306
Campbell, Dykes, his abortive attempt to unravel the Scott-Ballantyne tangle, ii. 169
Campbell, Thomas, poet, cited, i. 278 note; a guest of Lockhart’s, ii. 78; his aversion to general society, 82; Life of, by Dr. Beattie, 273; his correspondence of little merit, 273
Campbell of Blythswood, ii. 78
Canina, Italian architect, ii. 373
Canning, George, meets Lockhart, i. 346, 347, 3SS; said to favour him for the editorship of the Quarterly, 366; supposes Scott to appeal to the populace in his “Malagrowther Letters,” 401; meets him at a dinner at Croker’s, 413; his suspicions of Lockhart, ii. 6; his reply to Scott’s letter on behalf of the latter, 7; convinced of the erroneousness of his suspicions, 8; his death, 18, 193
Canning, Miss Stratford, one of Miss Charlotte Lockhart’s bridesmaids, ii. 300
Canning, Sir Stratford, ii. 300
Carlyle, Alexander, ii. 224
Carlyle, Thomas, cited for the character of Wilson (“Christopher North”), i. 94, 237; his sympathy with Lockhart, 124; his hatred of scepticism, 174; compared with Lockhart, 218, 220, 346; on the staff of Fraser’s Magazine, ii. 79; thinks Lockhart “dandiacal,” 82, 91, 124; his review of the latter’s
“Life of Scott,” 119; cited for literary style, 123; 153, 183, 185; his attachment to Lockhart, 223, 409; his review of the latter’s “Life of Burns,” 223; description of Lockhart, 223; urges Mr. Elwin to write a Life of the latter, 224; offers “Chartism” to Lockhart for the Quarterly, 227; in search of books for a work on the Covenanters, 229; on Jenny Geddes, 230; on the great Montrose, 231; on the Quarterly article on copyright, 232; on the death of his wife’s mother, 233; on Scotch thrift, 236; on servitude, 237; his “Past and Present,” 238; character of his correspondence, 240; on the gifted Gilfillan, 240, 249; as an essayist, 258, 273; kindly treated by the Quarterly, 287, 397
Carruthers, Dr., cited, i. 277 note
Carterhaugh, i. 210
Castillo, Ferdinand de, his “Cancionero” consulted by Lockhart for his “Spanish Ballads,” i. 314
Catholic question, the, ii. II, 32
Catlin, Mr., his proposed expedition to the Rocky Mountains, ii. 193
Cavaignac, Louis Eugene, ii. 242
Cay, John, his collection of Lockhart’s drawings, i. 339; ii. 81
Cervantes, Lockhart on, i. 307
Chaffin, Mr., his “Cranbourne Chase,” i. 404, 406
“Chaldee Manuscript, The,” article in Blackwood, its authorship claimed by Hogg, i. 155; Lockhart’s statement regarding, 157; analysis of the article, 158; commotion in Edinburgh on its publication, 161; withdrawn by Blackwood, 162
Chalmers, Dr. Thomas, i. 164; attacked in Blackwood for his con-
nection with the Edinburgh, 182; and the Contessina, ii. 188
Chambers, Robert, ii. 233
Chamfort as a critic, i. 169
Changarnier, Nicholas Théodule, in the Revolution of 1848, ii. 322
Chantrey, Sir Francis Legatt, ii. 37, 57, 78
Chapelain, M., i. 416
Charles I., Carlyle on, ii. 231
Charles II., cited, i. 153
Charles Edward, Prince, proclaims in Edinburgh James VIII., i. 230; ii. 69 note
Cheney, Henry, ii. 346
Christie, Jonathan H., college friend of Lockhart at Oxford, i. 34, 36; on the estrangement between Lockhart and Sir William Hamilton, 35; his description of Lockhart as an undergraduate, 36; affection existing between him and Lockhart, 59; his projected novel, 71; lonely position among lovers of poetry, 73; hears tales to Professor Wilson’s disadvantage, 94; adopts the law as a profession, 110; his distaste for Mr. Blackwood, 119, 250; meets Keats, 198; consulted by Lockhart as to the editorship of a Tory paper, 226; congratulates Lockhart on his approaching marriage, 231; his conduct in the quarrel between Lockhart and John Scott, 259 et seq.; his duel with the latter, 274; why he fought, 281; acquitted at the trial, 282; visits Lockhart at Chiefswood, 285; on Lockhart’s love of children, 292; on Byron and Leigh Hunt, 311; on “Reginald Dalton,” 312; visited by Lockhart in London, 346, 382; ii. 209, 341; a guest of Lockhart, 77, 78, 81, 181, 293; goes to Commemoration at Oxford with the latter, 183, 274;
420 INDEX  
accompanies Lockhart to the Continent, 319, 330, 335, 385, 387, 409
Christie, Miss Sophia, one of Miss Charlotte Lockhart’s bridesmaids, ii. 300
“Christopher North.” See Wilson, Professor John
Cicero, ii. 273
Clarence, Duke of, ii. 20, 32
Clarkson, Dr., ii. 396
Cleghorn, Mr., editor of the Edinburgh Monthly Magazine, i. 143; quarrels with Blackwood, 145, 149; introduced in “The Chaldee Manuscript,” 158
Clergymen, Scottish, anecdotes of, i. 68
Clerk, Mr., sketched by Lockhart in Blackwood, i. 209; ii. 115
Clough, Arthur Hugh, quoted, i. 59; on Lockhart’s son, ii. 293
Clowes, Messrs., ii. 317
Cochrane, Mr., publisher, ii. 111 note
Cockburn, Lord, cited for the politics of his time, i. 122; accuses Scott of encouraging the malignant attacks in Blackwood, 194; on Jeffrey as a critic, 224; a volunteer, 227
“Cockney School” of poets, the, i. 153
Cocquerel, M., French Protestant preacher, ii. 320
Colburn, Mr., ii. 24
Coleridge, Henry, his work on Homer, ii. 93; on the authorship of “The Doctor,” 101
Coleridge, Samuel Taylor, borrows money from Byron on the strength of “Christabel,” i. 62; cited for the literary spirit of the age, 81; publication of “Christabel” and “Kubla Khan,” 139; attacked by the Edinburgh, 141; and by
Blackwood, 146; his criticism of Maturin’s “Bertram,” 147; on his journal The Friend, 209; defended by Lockhart, 220; cited by John Scott in the attack on Lockhart, 255, 258: compared with the latter, 317; Lockhart’s estimate of him, 346; suggested by Southey as editor of the Quarterly, 359; appointed editor, 360; disapproved of by Murray, 366, 369; superseded as editor by Lockhart, 371; attacks the unity of Homer, ii. 28; on Mrs. Lockhart, 29; on Hook, 29; on the staff of Fraser’s Magazine, 79, 82, 87; on the authorship of “The Doctor,” 102; on Shakespeare’s use of a villain, 104; story of a revel in which he figured, 268, 336; his “Table Talk,” 285; negligence of his own genius, 286, 287
Coles, Rev. Mr., i. 177
Colonsay, Lord. See M’Neill, Duncan
Colvin, Sidney, cited for the duel between Christie and John Scott, 279 note; thinks Lockhart betrayed Keats to the author of a Blackwood attack upon the latter, ii. 400
Condorcet, his theories denounced by the Edinburgh, i. 174
Confucius, cited, ii. 290
Connell, Professor, quoted for life at Oxford, i. 59; cited, 69, 97
Connor, Mr., i. 103
Constable, Archibald, written to by Lockhart regarding a Scottish novel, i. 72; in opposition to Blackwood, 128 note, 149; accepts the services of the first editors of Blackwood, 145; introduced in “The Chaldee Manuscript,” 158; his shop in Edinburgh, 221; publishes Lockhart’s “Don Quixote,” 307; his scheme for the issue of
cheap literature, 352; doubts as to his financial stability, 373; failure, 387; his struggle to raise money, 387; abandons hope, 390; his sanguine temperament, 392; his bill transactions, 393; how treated in the “Life of Scott,” ii. 124; his relations with Scott and the Ballantynes, 126 et seq.
Constable, Thomas, quoted for the origin of Scott’s “Life of Napoleon,” i. 352; for his father’s temper, 388; for his bill transactions, 390, 393 note; cited for the fate of Scott’s “Shakespeare,” ii. 13
Conyngham, Lady, ii. 20
Cooke, Miss Louisa, cited in the Edinburgh, i. 178
Cooper, James Fenimore, Lockhart’s estimate of him as a novelist, i. 415; adversely reviews the “Life of Scott,” ii. 125
Coplestone, Dean, ii. 330
Coppee, M., quoted, i. 322
Copyright Bill of 1842, the, ii. 195
Correggio, ii. 188
Cousin, Victor, i. 171 note
Coutts, Miss Burden, becomes acquainted with Lockhart, ii. 183
Covenant, Lockhart’s ancestors under the, i. 7
Cowan, Mr., ii. 61
Cowper, William, i. 337; value of his correspondence, ii. 273
Crabbe, George, visits Scott in Edinburgh, i. 304; on Lockhart, 305; an occasional guest of the latter, ii. 78, 99; on Scott’s imitation of him, 264; quoted, 331
Craig, Sir James Gibson, on Constable’s bill transactions, i. 393
Craik, Henry, C.B., winner of a Blackstone, i. 26
Cranstoun, Mr., cited, i. 209, 238
Criticism, Lockhart on the German method of, ii. 263
Croker, John Wilson, cited for the editorial quarrel with Blackwood, i. 146, 185; tries to enlist the services of Lockhart and Wilson for a new Tory paper, 226; cited for the authorship of “Valerius,” 291; opposed to Lockhart’s appointment as Editor of the Quarterly, 371; his interest in that review, 379, 381; cited by Scott, 401; breakfasts with the latter, 413; his interest in the Quarterly, ii. 2; reconciled to Peel, 19; attempts to connect Lockhart with “the Reptile Press,” 50; reports on the Stuart papers, 55; takes part in the debate on Reform, 66; attacked by Disraeli in “Coningsby,” 77; in the House of Commons, 97; asks Peel for preferment for Milman, 105, 191; 190, 192; depicted in “Coningsby,” 199; attacked by Macaulay, 214; on Milman’s Quarterly article on the Oxford Movement, 218, 246; his interpolations in Lord Stanhope’s article on the French Revolution, 250, 254; on Donaldson’s “Comparative Anatomy of Language,” 260; his “Boswell,” 285, 307; offended by the second review on Tennyson, 287; a guest of Lockhart, 293, 304, 315, 326, 328; illness, 353
Cromek, Mr., ii. 270
“Crossing,” the practice of, at Oxford, i. 46
Cruikshank, George, ii. 182
Cumberland, Duke of, ii. 57
Cunningham, Allan, Lockhart’s “Burns” dedicated to him and Hogg, ii. 26, 107; his biography
422 INDEX  
of Sir David Wilkie, 270; his death, 194, 290
Curtis, Sir William, at the visit of George IV. to Edinburgh, i. 303
Cuvier, ii. 99
D’alembert, described by the Edinburgh as a “pernicious writer,” i. 174
Dalyell, Graham, attacked in “The
Chaldee,” in Blackwood, i. 10; receives compensation therefor, 162, 254
Dalyell, Tom, at the battle of Bothwell Brig, i. 9
Dante, compared with Goethe, i. 172; Lockhart’s appreciation of his poetry, ii. 403
D’Arblay, Madame. See Burney, Frances
Darling, Dr., attends John Scott after his duel with Christie, i. 276 note
Davison, husband of Miss Duncan the actress, i. 66
Davy, Rev. D., ridiculed by Lockhart, i. 50
Davy, Sir Humphrey, his “Salmonia,” ii. 32, 77
Davy, Lady, ii. 301, 302, 311, 388, 393
Defoe, Daniel, Lockhart on, i. 116
De Maistre, ii. 222
Denison, Lady C, ii. 370
Depping, consulted by Lockhart for his “Ancient Spanish Ballads,” i. 313
De Quincey, Thomas, described by Lockhart, i. 97; on Hogg and “The Chaldee,” 155; cited, 213; writes to Lockhart on literary schemes, ii. 46; suspected of being the author of “The Doctor,” 101; described by Dr. Moir as the greatest master of language, 278
Derby, Lord, cited for the use of the English hexameter, i. 337
Desart, Earl and Countess of, ii. 312
De Stael, Mme., asserts the greatest freedom she has found to be in the Bastille, ii. 237
De Vere, Aubrey Thomas, poet and political writer, ii. 331
Dickens, Charles, meets Lockhart, ii. 182, 310
Dilke, Charles Wentworth, attributes the Blackwood article on “The Cockney School” to Lockhart, i. 154
Disraeli, Benjamin, his project for a new daily paper, 363; goes to Scotland on a visit to Scott and Lockhart, 364; represents to Scott the objections raised to Lockhart as editor of the Quarterly, 369, 372; christens Murray’s new paper the Representative, 386; attacks Croker, ii. 77; on Lockhart, 77; his “Coningsby,” 199
Disraeli the elder, a guest of Lockhart, ii. 77
Don, Sir William, saves Lockhart’s life, ii. 333
Donaldson, Mr., his Quarterly article, ii. 260
D’Orleans, Madame, in the Revolution of 1848, ii. 322
D’Orsay, Alfred, Comte, ii. 80
Douglas, Lord James, slain fighting the Saracens in Spain, i . 4
Douglas, Mr. David, ii. 118 note
Douglas, Scott, on Lockhart’s “Life of Burns,” ii. 27
Douglas, the Black, i. 4
Dow, Mr., ii. 278
Doyle, Mrs., on Lockhart’s fondness for his grandchild, ii. 393
Drummond, Home, of Blair Drummond, i. 192; ii. 278
Dudley, Lord, ii. 77
Dufferin, Lord, ii. 411
Dumergues, the, ii. 78, 81
Duncan, Miss, actress, i. 66
Dundas of Arniston, at the farewell dinner to Lockhart, i. 375
Dunlop, Mr. George, it 287 note
Eastlake, Mr., ii. 333
Eastlake, Lady, on Lockhart, i. 169; the latter’s sketch of her, 342; the obituary notice of Lockhart in the Times attributed to her and Dean Milman, ii. 400, 404. See also Rigby, Miss
Eastlakes, the, ii. 388
Edgeworth, Maria, visits Abbotsford, i. 309; assists Lockhart with the “Janus” magazine, 356; letters from Lockhart, ii. 173, 181, 185, 295. 297. 301, 310
Edinburgh booksellers, Lockhart on, i. 221
Edinburgh, its brilliant literary character in 1815, i. 63, 92; its physical aspect, 91
Edinburgh Monthly Magazine, its features, i. 143
Edinburgh Review, the, as viewed by the Edinburgh Tories, i. 122, 149; derides Wordsworth, 123; its review of “Christabel,” 141; on religion, 173
Edward I., i. 4
Eglinton, Earl of, ii. 312
Eglintoun Tournament, the, ii. 211
Eildon Hill, i. 211
Ellenborough, Lord, ii. 221
Ellice, Mr., concerned in the negotiations as to Lockhart’s prospective editorship of the Quarterly, i. 366, 368
Ellis, George, ii. 30
Ellis, H., ii. 304, 357, 379, 386
Ellis, Mrs. Charles, ii. 348
Elmsley, Mr., of Cambridge, i. 87
Elwin, Mr., urged by Carlyle to write
a Life of Lockhart, ii. 224; editor of the Quarterly, 337
English, Dr., ii. 383
Enys, Mr., of Enys, ii. 399
Erasmus, ii. 273
Erskine, Henry, assists in establishing the Scotsman newspaper, i. 122
Erskine, William (Lord Kinnedder), one of the literary coterie at Chiefswood, i. 285; his death, 304
Escott, Mr., ii. 318
“Ettrick Shepherd, The.” See Hogg, James
Everett, Edward, his description of Miss Sophia Scott, i. 231
Ewald, German critic, ii. 261
Exeter, Marquess of, ii. 312
Faed, his picture of Sir Walter Scott and his Friends, ii. 278
Falconer, C. M., finds some correspondence of Scott, i. 239 note; ii. 209
Fanshawe, Miss, her imitations of Wordsworth, i. 104
Fazakerley, Miss, ii. 386
Featherstonehaugh, Lady, ii. 341
Ferguson, Sir Adam, introduces Colonel Glencairn Burns at Abbotsford, ii. 73; in Wilkie’s painting of Scott with his Family, 272, 278; kind treatment of Lady Scott, 298
Ferguson, Lady, ii. 304
Fergusson, James, Court of Session, i. 349. 352
Fergusson, Dr. (afterwards Sir) William, i. 194; ii. 82, 213, 345, 366. 385, 393
Fergusson, Mrs., ii. 194
Ferriar, James, Clerk of Session, i. 350, 352
Ferrier, Professor, on the authorship of “The Chaldee Manuscript,” i. 157; cited, 166
Fichte, sketched by Lockhart, i. 119
424 INDEX  
Fleming, Rev. Mr., of Rayrig, i. l34
Fletcher, Mr., assists in establishing the Scotsman, i. 122
Forbes, Sir John, ii. 402
Ford, Mr., contributor to the Quarterly, ii. 192
Forman, Mr., cited for the authorship of the Blackwood article on “The Cockney School,” i. 154
Forty-five, the part taken by Lockhart’s ancestors during, i. 11
Foster, Mr., craniologist, i. 107
Fox, Mrs., ii. 174
Fox, Mrs. Lane, ii. 365
Fraser, Mr., Carlyle and Lockhart meet at a dinner at his house, ii. 223, 229
Fraser’s Magazine, its first contributors, ii. 79
Frazer, Sir William, quoted, i. 349
Frere, John Hookham, suspected of being the author of “The Doctor,” ii. 101
Froissart, i. 414, 415
Froude, James Anthony, quoted, i. 219; cited for his “Carlyle,” ii. 126; and for Carlyle’s attachment to Lockhart, 224, 243; quoted, 397
Galignani pirates Scott’s “Lives of the Novelists,” i. 414
Galt, John, character of his novels, i. 75; his romance of “The Omen” suspected by Scott to be by Lockhart, 348, 397; meets Lockhart in London society, ii. 77; on the staff of Fraser’s Magazine, 79; his “Life of Byron,” 96
Garden, Mrs., ii. 107, III note
Gaskell, Mrs., ii. 307
Gautier, Theophile, compared with Lockhart, i. 319; cited, 348
Geddes, Jenny, ii. 230
Geikie, Mr., his “Life of Murchison” cited, ii. 187
Gell, Sir William, cited for Scott’s last days in Italy, i. 207
George IV. proclaimed in Edinburgh, i. 230; visits that city, 303; in possession of the Stuart papers, ii. 54; his death expected, 61; generous behaviour to Sir David Wilkie, 271
Gibson, Rev. John, Lockhart’s maternal grandfather, i. 11
Gibson, John, ii. 163
Gifford, Lord, ii. 77, 81
Gifford, Lady, ii. 78
Gifford, Miss Caroline, one of Miss Charlotte Lockhart’s bridesmaids, ii. 300
Gifford, William, Lockhart’s estimate of him as a critic, i. 169; attacked by Hazlitt, 254; on Lockhart’s “Ancient Spanish Ballads,” 319; meets Lockhart in London, 346; declining health, 359; as editor of the Quarterly, 252, 281
Gilbert, W. S., quoted, i. 315
Gilfillan, his estimate of Lockhart, ii. 240
Gillies, R. P., assists in establishing the Scotsman, i. 122; cited for “Faust” translations, 245, 330; his “Recollections of Sir Walter Scott,” ii. 12
Gladstone, W. E., thought of by Lockhart for a Quarterly article on Newman, ii. 219; supports the removal of the Jewish disabilities, 309; “shocked” at the Quarterly article on Junius, 346; thought likely to cause the break-up of Lord Aberdeen’s Coalition Government, 359
Glasgow, its sordid ignorance in the time of Lockhart, i. 78; description of a ball in 1815, 81
Glasgow College at the beginning of the nineteenth century, 20; the Greek and Latin Blackstones, 25; the Snell Exhibitions, 26; specimen of a college edict, 100
Gleig, G. R., cited for Lockhart’s childhood and youth, i. 14, 18, 22, 23, 25, 43, 48. 57; a college friend of Lockhart, 34; cited for the latter’s German tour, 118 and note; for the responsibility of the Blackwood attacks on the Lake poets, 137; for the attack on Keats, 197, 198; quoted, 329; his “Subaltern” reviewed by Lockhart, 416; an occasional guest of the latter, ii. 78; on Lockhart’s position in London society, 81; on his supposed neglect of old friends, 83, 179, 183, 209; his article on Lockhart in the Quarterly cited, 248, 318, 345, 368; avers that Lockhart starved himself, 366; on Lockhart’s religious ideas, 396, 402
Gleig, Colonel, ii. 248 note
Glover, Dr., ii. 55
Goderich, Lord (afterwards 1st Earl of Ripon), ii. 193
Godolphin, Lord, ii. 380
Goethe, cited, i. 192; admired by Lockhart, 219, ii. 99, 273
Gooch, Dr., ii. 54
Gordon, Sir A., ii. 85
Gordon, General, smoking his one vice, ii. 369
Gordon, Watson, his picture of Professor Wilson, ii. 281
Gordon, Mrs. (daughter of Professor John Wilson), quoted for the relations existing between Blackwood and Wilson, i. 121; errors in her “Life of Christopher North,” 134; cited for the quarrel between Blackwood and his editors, 145, 146; for the supposed attack of
the Edinburgh on religion, 186; for the amenities of the Scotsman, 239; on Wilson’s lines on Lockhart, 329; cited for the original idea of “Janus,” 356 note; on Lockhart’s supposed neglect of old friends, ii. 83, 179, 367, 410
Goulburn, Henry, statesman, receives a piece of Scott’s composition from Croker, i. 146
Grahame, Mr., assists in establishing the Scotsman, i. 122; the “Calvinus” of Blackwood, 166
Grant, Sir Francis, his portrait of Lockhart, ii. 329, 337
Grant, (afterwards Sir) Francis, ii. 278, 388
Grant, Mgr., ii. 355
Grant, Mrs., ii. 388
Grant, Miss Isabella, one of Miss Charlotte Lockhart’s bridesmaids, ii. 300
Gray, poet, value of his correspondence, ii. 273
Gray, Mr., ii. 278
Greenshields, Mr., sculptor, ii. 41
Grimm, Mr., German antiquary, followed by Lockhart in his “Spanish Ballads,” i. 314
Guest, Mr., his “History of English Rhythms” cited, i. 334
Guiccioli, Countess (Lord Byron’s mistress), dines with Louis Napoleon Bonaparte, ii. 320
Guizot, dines with Lockhart and Croker, ii. 315; on political prospects in France, 327; on Louis Napoleon, 327
Gustavus, Prince, of Sweden, present at the proclamation of George IV. in Edinburgh, i. 230
“Guy Mannering,” its authorship attributed by Lockhart to Sir Walter Scott, i. 80; sold to Messrs. Longman, 143
426 INDEX  
Hagen, Professor Charles, i. 31
Haggard, Rider, cited, ii. 194 note
Hall, Captain Basil, his Journal, i. 348; an occasional guest of Lockhart’s, ii. 78; cited for Scott’s confidence in Mr. Cadell, 133 note; his pugnacity where the United States were concerned, 323
Hall, S. C., on the Representative paper, i. 386
Hallam, Henry, protests against the Quarterly review of his “Constitutional History,” i. 379; as a writer, ii. 191, 381
Hamilton, Sir Robert, commander of the Covenanting army at Bothwell Bridge, i. 109
Hamilton, Rowan, and the story of Lord Lyttelton’s famous ghost, ii. 344
Hamilton, Thomas, gives a collection of Lockhart’s drawings to Lady Brewster, i. 341; his death, ii. 194, 290
Hamilton, Sir William, a Snell Exhibitioner, i. 26; at Oxford, 32, 34; his kindness to Lockhart, 43, 92; studies magic, 56; with Lockhart in London, 65; and in Glasgow, 66; in Edinburgh, 75, 116; declines to stand for the Humanity Chair in Glasgow, 78; becomes a member of the Antiquarian Society of Edinburgh, 83; “Aristotle the Second,” 87; collaborates with Lockhart in doing into English “the Relation” of the battle of Waterloo, 96; an elder of the Kirk, 105; his baronetcy, 109; at Leipzig with Lockhart, 118 note; introduced in “The Chaldee Manuscript,” 161; his review of Cousin, 171, 218; estrangement between him and Lockhart, 204; his candidature for the Chair of Moral
Philosophy, 237; Lockhart’s caricatures of him, 341
Hamiltons, the, their feud with the Wicketshaw Lockharts, i. 6
Hannay, Mr., his success as a barrister, i. 84, 97
Hannay, David, favourably impressed with Lockhart’s “Ancient Spanish Ballads,” i. 314
Hardwicke, Lord, ii. 311, 312
Hastang, Richard, asks the lands of
Simon Locard from Edward I., 3
Hawthorne, Nathaniel, his “Scarlet Letter” compared with Lockhart’s “Adam Blair,” 301
Hay, Robert William, ii. 249
Hay, Mr. Robert, ii. 357, 370, 371, 372, 374. 37°
Haydon, Benjamin Robert, painter, on the personal aspect of Lockhart, i. 16, 248; cited for Lockhart’s love of mischief, 120, 249; complains of the latter’s criticisms in the Edinburgh, 127; attacked by Blackwood, 148, 150; cited, 63, 382; on the Life of Scott, ii. 182; his Memoirs cited, 366, 367
Hayward, Abraham, cited for the use of Lockhart’s “Valerius” as a handbook in America, i. 289 note; on the relations of rank and literature, ii. 84,183; Lockhart’s interest in him, 191
Hazlitt, William, unfitted for society, i. 17; suspected of the authorship of the Edinburgh review of Coleridge’s “Christabel” and “Kubla Khan,” 140; as viewed by Lockhart, 203; attacks Gifford, 254; credited as one of the causes of John Scott’s fatal duel, 278 note; cited, 63, 131, 150, 209, 320; ii. 278
Heath, the artist, ii. 22
Heber, Reginald, publishes the Whippiad, i. 88; cited, 319; his “Narrative of a Journey through the Upper Provinces of India” reviewed by Lockhart, ii. 21; his “Life,” 94
Heber, Mrs., her “Life of Bishop Heber,” ii. 94, 96
Hemans, Mrs., cited, i. 338 note
Henley and Henderson, Messrs., their edition of Burns, ii. 27
Henry V., ii. 67, 322
Heraldry, Lockhart’s essay on, i. 98
Herschel, Sir John Frederick William, ii. 99
Hertford, Lord, depicted in “Coningsby,” ii. 199
Hexameters, English, used in translations of Homer, i. 334
Hodgson, Mr., i. 112
Hogg, James (“The Ettrick Shepherd”), on Lockhart, i. 117, 203; claims the authorship of “The Chaldee Manuscript,” 155, 157; introduced therein, 160; described by Lockhart in “Peter’s Letters,” 216; cited in John’s Scott’s attack on Lockhart, 252, 258; distinguishes himself at St. Ronan’s Games, 309; at Abbotsford, 310; on Moore, 375; attempts made to serve him, ii. 14, 17; Lockhart’s “Burns” dedicated to him and Allan Cunningham, 26, 270; his relations with Lockhart, 78, 107; visits London, 110; his extraordinary proposal to Lockhart, 112; publishes “Domestic Manners of Sir Walter Scott,” 113, 277
Holden, Mr., Walter Lockhart’s tutor, ii. 196
Holland, Lord, ii. 121
Holland, Lady, on the quarrel between Lockhart and John Scott, i. 277 note
Holroyd, Lady Susan, one of Miss Charlotte Lockhart’s bridesmaids, ii. 300
Holt, Mr., ii. 330, 360, 377, 385, 386
Home, David Dunglas, spiritualistic medium, ii. 382
Home, John, his works reviewed by Scott, ii. 13
Homer, ii. 138
Homeric criticism, Lockhart on, ii. 259
Hook, Theodore Edward, cited as a parallel to Lockhart for his early literary escapades, i. 131; detects the pen of Lockhart in “Valerius,” 190; meets the latter in London, 346; an idol in society, 373; breakfasts with Scott, 413; declared by Coleridge “as true a genius as Dante,” ii. 29; an associate of Lockhart, 78, 82; suspected of being the author of “The Doctor,” 102; death, 185; domestic relations, 193; Lockhart’s essay on him, 265; story of a revel in which he figured, 268, 336
Hope, Charles, President of the Court of Session, described in “Peter’s Letters,” i. 217
Hope, J. R. (afterwards Hope-Scott), ii. 183; his marriage to Charlotte Lockhart, 290; rents Abbotsford, 332; his conversion to Catholicism, 338. 349; letters from Lockhart, 339. 342, 349. 353. 354. 384; adds the name of Scott to his own, 364; at Lockhart’s death, 395
Hope, Mrs. J. R. (daughter of Lockhart), her conversion to Catholicism, ii. 338; at Lockhart’s death, 395; letters from her father, 293, 304, 305, 306, 308, 309, 311, 312, 319, 321, 332, 340, 345, 350, 352, 356, 358, 359, 365, 369, 373, 376, 379, 387, 389, 391, 392
428 INDEX  
Hope, Mr. and Mrs., their unwearying kindness to Walter Scott Lockhart, ii. 317
Hope, Lady, ii. 304, 387
Hope, Mary Monica. See Scott, Mrs. Maxwell
Hope-Scott, Mr. See Hope, J. R.
Houghton, Lord, cited, i. 196; ii. 399
Howard, Mr., ii. 378
Hughes, Dr., meets Scott in London, i. 412
Hughes, Mr., a disinherited reviewer of Pepys’s Journals, i. 376, 412
Hughes, Mr. (a Ballantyne trustee), cited, ii. 145, 146, 147, 149
Hughes, Mrs., i. 355; her interests on behalf of Lockhart bespoken by Scott, 374; meets the latter in London, 412; the confidante of Southey, ii. 5; anecdotes of “Johnnie” Lockhart, 19; on the relations of Southey and Lockhart, 36; on the family of Mike Lambourne in “Kenilworth,” 50 note; an intimate associate of Lockhart, 78, 82; sends the latter a miniature of his son Walter, 362
Hume, David, esteemed by Lockhart a representative of Scottish intellect, i. 224; ii. II
Hume, Joseph, on Lord John Russell’s scheme of Reform, ii. 68
Hunt, James Henry Leigh, imprisoned for libelling the Regent, i. 61; cited, 63, 99; his sonnet on the poets, 103; the cause of the Blackwood attacks on Haydon, 127; personally unknown to Lockhart, 131; a Liberal in politics, 139; attacked by Blackwood, 146, 150, 280; his “Literary Pocket-Book,” 151; his “Tale of Rimini,” 152; believes Scott to be his Blackwood assailant, 154, 195; his relations
with Keats, 196, 199; as viewed by Lockhart, 203; Keats considered by Shelley to be his imitator, 246; joins Byron in the production of The Liberal paper, 311; attacks Byron, ii. 22; and Scott, 24; revenges himself on Moore, 65, 87, 243; his “Lord Byron and his Contemporaries,” 285
Hurst and Robinson, Messrs., publishers, their demands on Constable, i. 387, 391 note
Huskisson, William, statesman, meets Scott at a dinner at Croker’s, i. 413
Hyndman, Mr., accompanies Sir W. Hamilton and Lockhart on a German tour, i. 118
Inglis, Violet, of Corehouse, marries William Lockhart, i. 10
Innes, Mr., i. 97; made an elder of the Kirk, 106
Ireland, Jack, cited, i. 88
Ireland, Miss, i. 86
Irving, Edward, Lockhart’s estimate of him, i. 346
Irving, G. V., and A. Murray, cited, i. 5
Irving, Washington, suggested by Scott as editor of a new Tory paper, i. 227; his “Abbotsford and Newstead Abbey” cited, 233 note; advised by Lockhart to try novel-writing, 246; an occasional guest of Lockhart, ii. 78
James, Rev. Thomas, a contributor to the Quarterly, ii. 401
Jameson, Anna, writer on art, ii. 355
Jamieson, Professor, introduced in “The Chaldee Manuscript,” i. 159 “Jane Eyre,” Lockhart on, ii. 307, 310
Jardine, Professor, i. 100 note
Jeffrey, Francis (Lord), his famous
dictum in reviewing, i. 62; cited in a letter of Lockhart’s, 69; assists in establishing the Scotsman, 122; his relations with Coleridge, 139, 140; tries to enlist the services of Wilson for the Edinburgh, 146; as a critic, 149; Lockhart’s estimate of him as a reviewer, 169; Mr. Saintsbury’s verdict on his critical faculty, 171; on Goethe, 172; defends the Edinburgh against the attacks of Blackwood, 186; sketched in “Peter’s Letters,” 209, 214; on Sir W. Hamilton’s essay on Cousin, 218; his letter of advice to Carlyle, 219; ridicule thrown upon his duel with Moore, 264; Lockhart’s verses on him, 320; dines with Lockhart, 81; in the House of Commons, 97; his habit of interpolating contributions, 247; as editor, 252; on Southey’s conceit, 277
Jenkyns, Dr. (Master of Balliol), his influence on the college, i. 27, 32, 34; on “Peter’s Letters,” 225 note; examines Lockhart’s son at Balliol, 209; death, 381, 386
Jerdan, Mr., ii. 82
Jerome, St., cited for the story of Scotch cannibals, ii. 53
Jobson, Mrs., ii. 78
Johnson, Samuel, his home at Lichfield, i. 30; on the “merriment of parsons,” 179; quoted for education in his day, 216; ii. 82; as a critic, 89; the flaw in his character, 129, 344
Johnstone, Sir A., ii. 187
Jornandes, cited, i. 215
Jowett, Dr. (Master of Balliol), quoted for the meaning of shyness, i. 15; makes his advent at Oxford in a round schoolboy’s jacket, 27; the modern activity of Balliol largely due to his exertions, 34
Junius, the question of his identity, ii. 344
Kant, Immanuel, cited, i. 171
Kean, Edmund, performs in Edinburgh, i. 111
Keats, John, quoted, i. 62; a Liberal in politics, 139; on Leigh Hunt, 151, 154; attacked by Blackwood, 154, 195; nature of his attachment to Leigh Hunt, 197; as viewed by Lockhart, 203; his “Hyperion,” 246; his “Isabella,” 329; the review by the Quarterly, ii. 87; Lockhart’s changed opinion of, 401
Kemble, Frances Anna (Fanny), dines with Lockhart in Rome, ii. 370, 372; compared with her sister, 374; her poems, 402
Ker, Andrew, one of Rizzio’s murderers, ii. 58
Kestin, Mr., i. 178
Kingborough, Lord, ii. 193
Kinglake, Alexander William, in London society, ii. 86
Kingsley, Charles, quoted for his use of the English hexameter, i. 337; on the works of Charlotte Bronte, ii. 307
Kinneder, Lord. See Erskine, William
Kirkton, Sharpe’s edition of his “History of the Covenant,” i. 159; attacked in Blackwood, 164
Knight, Mr., i. 69
Knighton, Sir William, ii. 18, 36, 271
Knowles, James Sheridan, his “Virginius,” i. 251
Kreuser, German critic, ii. 94
Lafayette, Jean Paul Roch Gilbert Motier, Marquis de, in the Revolution of 1830, ii. 67
Laidlaw, Will, cited for Scott’s grudge
430 INDEX  
against Mr. Blackwood, i. 134, 194 note; Scott’s chief link with Blackwood, 160, 277 note; suggests to Scott a novel on Melrose, 309; at Kaeside, ii. 56, 64; warns Lockhart not to alarm Scott in his correspondence, 66; visits Lockhart at Chiefswood, 78; early acquaintance with John Ballantyne, 138; anecdote regarding Hogg and Wilkie, 272; letters from Lockhart, no, 178, 201
Laing, Mr., Edinburgh bookseller, i. 221
Lamartine, anecdote of, ii. 342
Lamb, Charles, i. 63; his “Specimens of English Dramatic Poets” favourably regarded by Lockhart, 77; Edinburgh Whig opinion of him, 219
Landor, Walter Savage, ii. 106, 278, 280
Landseer, Sir Edwin Henry, on Lockhart’s personal appearance, i. 92; ii. 329; a dinner with him described, 343; presents the Queen with some Dandie Dinmonts, 345, 347
Lane, Mrs. Fox, ii. 309
Lange, German critic, ii. 94
Lardner, Dr. Dionysius, anxious to secure Dean Milman’s work on “Early Christianity,” ii. 92
La Rochefoucauld, i. 17; ii. 285
Lawrence, Sir Thomas, compared with Raeburn, i. 222
Layard, Sir Austen Henry, his “Nineveh,” ii. 317
“Lee penny,” the, acquired by Simon Locard, i. 4
Leslie, General, at Philiphaugh, i. 211
Leslie, Professor (afterwards Sir) John, introduced in “The Chaldee Manuscript,” i. 161; on the attacks of Blackwood, 189; his action against Mr. Blackwood, 252, 257
Lessing as a critic, i. 169
“Life of Scott,” begun by Lockhart, ii. 114; publication of the first six volumes, 118; criticisms thereon, 118; character of the work, 121; its literary merits, 122; compared with Boswell’s “Life of Johnson,” 123; demerits of the work, 124; outcry caused by the references to the Ballantynes and to Constable, 126 et seq.
Liverpool, Lord, moderation of Canning during his illness, ii. 12
Llangollen ladies, Lockhart’s sketch of the, i. 354
Locard, Simon, of the Lee, knighted by King Robert Bruce, i. 4; fights against the Saracens in Spain, 4; acquires the famous “Lee penny,” 4
Locards, the, assume the name of Lockhart, i. 4
Loccard, Symon, lord of the parish of Symington, i. 3
Lockhart, Sir Allan, of Cleghorn, i. 5, 6
Lockhart, Mr. Elliot, ii. 348
Lockhart, Charlotte (afterwards Mrs. Hope-Scott), her birth, ii. 77; at school in Calais, 196; married to Mr. J. R. Hope, 290, 300. See also Hope, Mrs. J. R.
Lockhart, Rev. John, D.D. (father of J. G. Lockhart), i. 11; his character, 14; refuses permission for Lockhart to join the army, 48; his death, ii. 194, 290
Lockhart, John Gibson, pedigree of his family, i. 2; on the fight for the Covenant, 10 note; his descent from James Nimmo the Covenanter, 12; character of his parents, 13; birth, 14; shyness, 15; schooldays, 18; stoicism, 19; matriculates at Glasgow University, 20; on Professors Young and
Richardson, 23; success at college, 24; wins the Greek Blackstone, 26; offered a Snell Exhibition, 26; goes up to Balliol, 27; on the journey to Oxford, 28; first impressions thereof, 32; and of Balliol, 33; college friends, 34; constancy in friendships, 35, 200; as an undergraduate, 36; on Sir William Hamilton, 39; on St. Andrew’s Day at Oxford, 44; “crossed,” 46; desires to join the army, 48; linguistic studies, 52; in the schools, 57; gets a First Class, 58; dinners at Godstowe, 59; acquirements on leaving Oxford, 59; effects of early disadvantages in life, 60, 62; knowledge of the literature of the time, 61; loneliness, 64, 81; on the theatre, 65; on Wordsworth, 70, 73; on Byron, 70, 73 > on Christie’s projected novel, 71; his proposed romance based on Scottish manners, 72; on the double authorship of “Waverley,” 74; postpones the production of his novel, 75; neglect of his poetical powers, 76; on the Drama, 77; on a Glasgow ball, 81; dines with Count Pulltuski, the dentist, 82; scheme of an “Oxford Olio,” 88; description of a holy fair, 89; goes to Edinburgh to study law, 90; on the physical aspect of the city, 91; on its society, 92; on the character of John Wilson, 93; on De Quincey, 97; his essay on Heraldry, 98; study of Wordsworth, 102; parodies of Wordsworth, 104; on Kean’s acting, III; literary projects, 112; called to the Bar, 113; criticism of “Old Mortality,” 114; tour in Germany, 118; becomes attached to Blackwood’s Magazine, 119; loyalty to Blackwood, 120; his
estimate of the latter’s character, 121; politics, 122; on Whig “ignorance,” 123; on the early years of Blackwood, 127; made the scapegoat for the Blackwood satires, 128; regrets for early criticisms, 129; his prospects ruined thereby, 130; his share in the editorship of Blackwood, 133; denies receiving payment for supervising the periodical, 134; not the assailant of the Lake poets, 135; essays on Greek Tragedy, 143; on the Blackwood attack on Coleridge, 147; criticism of the Edinburgh Review, 149; on Leigh Hunt, 152; on the author- ship of “The Chaldee Manuscript,” 157; introduced in “The Chaldee,” 160; attacks clerical contributors to the Edinburgh, 166; on the Reviews, 167; on Shakespeare, 167; on Jeffrey and Gifford, 169; on Napoleon, 170; on Goethe, 172, 219; his defence of Christianity against the Edinburgh, 173; on Burns’s Holy Fair,” 181; personal attack on Professor Playfair, 182; attacked anonymously in “Hypocrisy Unveiled,” 184; origin of his relations with Scott, 191; visits the latter at Abbotsford, 193; accused of being the author of the attack on Keats, 197; on Keats, 199, 246; on Leigh Hunt and Hazlitt, 203; quarrels with Sir William Hamilton, 204; writes “Peter’s Letters,” 206; revisits Abbotsford, 210; rides with Scott, 210; supposed irony, 217; compared with Carlyle, 218, 220; on Jeffrey as a critic, 218; defence of Coleridge, 220; description of the Edinburgh booksellers, 221; on Raeburn the painter, 221; description of Scott at Abbotsford, 222; on the Kirk
432 INDEX  
and General Assembly, 222; seeks an editor for a new Tory paper, 225; as a yeoman, 227; ballads attributed to him, 227; betrothed to Miss Sophia Scott, 229; marriage, 235; seeks Scott’s aid on behalf of Professor Wilson, 236; his “Testimonium,” 238; translations from Goethe’s “Faust,” 245; meets Haydon the painter, 248; attacked by John Scott in Baldwin’s Magazine, 250; character of the charges, 253; his defence, 257; challenges Scott to a duel, 258; account of the events following the quarrel, 259 et seq.; life at Chiefswood, 283; publishes “Valerius,” 286; and “Adam Blair,” 295, 297; as a novelist, 296; as a man of letters, 297; participates in the festivities in honour of George IV.’s visit to Edinburgh, 303; on Crabbe, 306; his “Don Quixote,” 307; assists Scott with an edition of Shakespeare, 308; publishes “Reginald Dalton,” 309; success of his “Ancient Spanish Ballads,” 313; verses on Jeffrey, 320; on Edinburgh and Holyrood, 321; character of his comic verse, 331; his incomplete translation of the Iliad, 334; his use of the English hexameter, 334; caricatures, 339; contrasted with Thackeray, 340; publishes “Matthew Wald,” 346; consulted as to a scheme for cheap literature, 352; goes on tour in Ireland with Scott, 354; meeting with Wilson, Canning, and Wordsworth, 355; tired of Blackwood, 356; collaborates in the production of “Janus,” 356; offered the editorship of the Quarterly, 359; suggested as superintendent of a new daily paper, 364; visited by Ben-
jamin Disraeli, 364; made editor of the Quarterly, 369; terms of engagement, 372; leaves Chiefswood for London, 375; engages Scott to write on Pepys’ Journals, 376; his first number of the Quarterly, 376; nature of his relations with Murray, 379; position in London society, 381; ii. 81; his one great work his biography of Scott, i. 382; domestic troubles, 385; refuses to aid Constable in his financial schemes, 388; surprise at Scott’s trading enterprises, 391; defence against Constable’s biographer, 392; the fate of his edition of Shakespeare a literary mystery, 396; birth of his son Walter, 403; reviews for the Quarterly, 404, 413; disappointments, 410; on novels, 414; conduct of the Quarterly, ii. 1; suspected by Canning, 7; convinces the latter of his error, 8; resentment at Canning’s message, 10; on Scott’s “Napoleon,” 10; attempts to help Hogg, 14, 17, 107; joins Scott at Portobello, 18; on Lucian, 21; his “Life of Burns,” 25; on the Catholic question, 32, 35; on Bulwer Lytton, 37; disinclination to make the most of himself, 41; a moderate Tory, 43; literary schemes, 44; asked to be a “reptile” journalist, 50; prospective employment on the Stuart papers, 54; thinks of entering Parliament, 62; attends the debates on Reform, 66; distrusts Croker, 67; as biographer, 70; social relations in London, 76; his kindness to Maginn, 79; on literature and rank, 84; his review of Tennyson, 87; granted a doctor’s degree by Oxford, 90; edits Scott’s works, 90; his relations with Mil-
man, 91 et seq.; fondness for biography, 99, 255; on the authorship of “The Doctor,” 100; bad times, 105; his “Life of Scott,” 107; troubles with Hogg, 107; method of work, 114; his theory of the relations between Scott and the Ballantynes, 127 et seq.; his reply to the Ballantyne pamphlet, 167; its defects of taste, 168; his reception of the Ballantynes’ rebutter, 171; on the death of his wife, 175; retires to Milton Lockhart, 177; on his children, 178, 203; meets Dickens, 182; on a Chartist demonstration, 186; his position in the Oxford Movement, 189; on copyright, 195; on Disraeli’s “Coningsby,” 199; granted the Auditorship of the Duchy of Lancaster, 200; on the Queen and Prince Albert, 204; visits Italy, 206; return to England, 209; assists Maginn’s family, 209; on Peel, at) note; first meeting with Carlyle, 223; suggests the latter should write a novel, 226; unable to accept Carlyle’s “Chartism,” 228; poem on “an old belief,” 235; on Carlyle’s “Past and Present,” 238; as a journalist, 246, 283; as a politician, 252; varied character of his articles in the Quarterly, 255; their want of permanency, 256; reason thereof, 257; conception of his duties as reviewer, 257; on Homeric and Biblical criticism, 259; satire of German vagaries in criticism, 263; his essays on Hook, 265; on Sir David Wilkie, 270; on Crabbe, 273; on Campbell, 273, 284; on Southey, 274; his estimate of Wordsworth and Southey as men, 274; gloomy character of his diaries, 289; anxiety about his
son, 291, 313; admiration and regard for Mr. J. R. Hope, 299, 301; growing infirmities, 299; on “Jane Eyre,” 307, 309; on revolutionary Paris, 319; epigram on Alison’s “History of Europe,” 320; dislike of being lionised, 334; his attitude towards the Catholic Church, 338; on a dinner at Landseer’s, 343; on his son-in-law’s conversion to the Church of Rome, 349; French tour, 351; on “Esmond,” 356; reconciliation with his son, 356; resigns the editorship of the Quarterly, 366; last meeting with Professor Wilson, 367; leaves for Italy, 368; meets Thackeray in the Louvre, 368; at Rome, 369; on Pius IX., 372; studies Hebrew and Arabic, 378; longs for British fare, 381; on Manning and Wiseman, 383; last poem, 384; resigns the Auditorship of the Duchy of Lancaster, 384; returns to Milton Lockhart, 389; last visit to Abbotsford, 393; his love of his granddaughter, 393; last hours, 395; buried in Dryburgh Abbey, 395; his religious ideas, 396; his poem on immortality, 398; on modern poets, 399; advocates the republication of Keats, 401; the Times’ notice of his death, 404; final impressions of his life, 408; his devotion to Scott, 409
Lockhart, John Hugh (first son of J. G. Lockhart), i. 4; his birth, 277; childhood, 292; delicate health, 344; affected by spinal disease, 385, 412; ii. 18; anecdotes regarding him, 19; Scott’s anxiety on his account, 28; his criticism on civilisation, 50; illness, 63; death, 74
Lockhart, H. F. M., quoted, 18
434 INDEX  
Lockhart, Mrs. J. G. (née Sophia Scott), her life at Chiefswood, i. 286; illness, 385; ii. 173; her diplomacy in a question of Lockhart’s preferment, 7; on the health of Hugh Littlejohn, 28; on her father’s grief at the death of Tom Purdie, 56; on Lockhart’s method of work, 114; death, 174
Lockhart, “Kate” (sister of J. G. Lockhart), reads the prayers for the dying at Lockhart’s deathbed, ii. 395
Lockhart, the Rev. Lawrence (brother of J. G. Lockhart), on Lockhart’s studies at Glasgow, i. 25; on the estrangement between Lockhart and Sir William Hamilton, 35, 204 note; cited, 117, 224, 409
Lockhart, Richard (brother of J. G. Lockhart), drowned in India, i. 411; ii. 17
Lockhart, Robert, of Birkhill, i. 7; in the Pentland Rising, 8; leads the Lanarkshire Whigs at Bothwell Brig, 9
Lockhart, Robert (brother of J. G. Lockhart), ii. 389, 391; at his brother’s deathbed, 395
Lockhart, Mrs. Robert, ii. 395
Lockhart, Sir Stephen, of Cleghorn, the direct male ancestor of Lockhart, i. 5
Lockhart, Violet (sister of J. G. Lockhart), i. 410; present when Scott was stricken with apoplexy, ii. 59; in ill health, 184; death, 322
Lockhart, Walter Scott (second son of J. G. Lockhart), his birth, i. 403; progress of his education, ii. 177; advice from his father, 196; his indiscretions, 201; “plucked,” 209; becomes laird of Abbotsford, 291; gazetted, 293; his extravagance, 293, 313; his debts, 314;
suffers from brain fever, 315; ill at Versailles, 356; journey to Italy, 357; returns to Versailles, 359; death, 359
Lockhart, William (brother of J. G. Lockhart), i. 410; accompanies his brother to Paris, ii. 356, 358
Lockhart, Father William, ii. 380, 383. 395
Lockhart, William (grandfather of J. G.), his runaway marriage, i. 10
Lockharts of Lee, source of the Lockhart family, i. 2, 5
Lockharts, the Wicketshaw, their feud with the Hamiltons, i. 6
Locock, Dr., ii. 370, 394
Longfellow, Henry Wadsworth, his use of the English hexameter, i. 336
Longmans, Messrs., i. 346 note; purchase “Guy Mannering,” ii. 143
Longus, cited, i. 415
Lonsdale, Lord, ii. 281; his house described, 308
Louis XIV., ii. 2
Louis Philippe, anecdote of, ii. 67
Lounsbury, Professor, his “Life of Cooper” cited, ii. 125
Lowther, Lord, ii. 200, 294
Lowther, Colonel, ii. 371
Lucentini, Dr., meets Lockhart in Italy, ii. 368, 403
Lushington, Professor, Glasgow College, i. 25 note
Lyell, Sir Charles, his two books on America, ii. 323
Lyndhurst, Lord, ii. 216, 294
Lyttelton, Lord, the wicked, as Junius, ii. 344; stories of him, 346
Lyttelton, Lord, “shocked” at the Quarterly article on Junius, ii. 346
Lytton, Bulwer, Scott’s criticism of
his “Pelham,” ii. 36; dines with Lockhart, 37, 365
Mably, French philosopher, his theories denounced by the Edinburgh, i. 174
Macaulay, Thomas Babington, cited for Scott’s “rapacity,” i. 409; takes part in the debates on Reform, ii. 68; cited for literary style, 123; describes Scott as “rapacious,” 125; defined by Sydney Smith as “a Book in Breeches,” 184; attacks Croker, 214, 250; as an essayist, 256, 258; value of his correspondence, 273
MacCaul, Gordon, i. 86
M’Crie, Dr. Thomas, cited for Lockhart’s Covenanting ancestors, i. 9, 10; writes for Blackwood, 145; introduced in “The Chaldee Manuscript,” 160; attacked by “Calvinus” for contributing to Blackwood, 164; defends the Covenanters, 165
M’Culloch, John Ramsay, attacks Professor Wilson in the Scotsman, i. 239
Macfarlane, Mr., assists in establishing the Scotsman, i. 122
M’Ghie, Mrs., Hugh Lockhart’s governess, ii. 19
Mackay, Mrs., ii. 111
Mackenzie, Henry (” The Man of Feeling”), editor of the Mirror, i. 22; befriends Maturin, 148; introduced in “The Chaldee Manuscript,” 159; described in “Peter’s Letters,” 214; favourably impressed with “Adam Blair,” 302
Mackintosh, Sir James, ii. 68, 78, 99
Macleod, The, ii. 78
Maclise, Daniel, his portrait of Lockhart, ii. 86
M’Nee, Mr., his portrait of Dr. Wardlaw, ii. 282
Macneil, Sir J., ii. 187; alarmed for the folly of Walter Lockhart, 313
M’Neill, Duncan (afterwards Lord Colonsay), consulted as to Lockhart’s reply to the Ballantyne pamphlet, ii. 167
Macpherson, Brewster, i. 341 note
Macpherson, James, his accidental use of the English hexameter, i. 336
Maginn, Dr., Irish writer, i. 133; attacks Professor Leslie in Blackwood, 252; meets Lockhart in London, 346; asks the latter’s assistance on John Bull, 356; ii. 266; Lockhart’s association with him deprecated by Scott, i. 373; Paris correspondent of the Representative, 386; an associate of Lockhart, ii. 78; befriended by the latter, 79; his death, 194; his assaults on Byron, 275
Maginn, Mrs., ii. 78, 194, 266
Maginn Fund, the, ii. 209
Mahon, Lord (afterwards Lord Stanhope), ii. 78, 82, 83, 191, 324. See Stanhope, Lord
“Malagrowther” letters, Scott’s, i. 396
Man in the Iron Mask identified in the Quarterly, ii. 1
Mandeville, Lord, at dinner at Landseer’s, ii. 343
Manner, Mr., Edinburgh bookseller, i. 221
Manning, Henry Edward (Cardinal), his importance as a convert, ii. 277; impending conversion, 338; received into the Church of Rome, 349, 355, 375; his eloquence, 376, 383; dines with Lockhart, 385
Manning, Mrs. (the murderess), ii. 332
Manu, cited, ii. 290
436 INDEX  
Marie Antoinette, her memory derided by the Whigs, i. 327
Marrast, M., ii. 319
Martineau, Harriet, on the friendships of Lockhart, i. 35 note; on the satire of the latter and Professor Wilson, 129; on the relations of Lockhart and Croker, ii. 3; on Lockhart’s criticism of the Ballantynes, 172; on his malevolence, 247; cited, 292 note, 337, 338, 349, 387
Mary, Queen, ii. 252
Mathews, Charles, dines with Scott in Edinburgh, i. 294
“Matthew Wald,” Lockhart’s fourth novel, Scott on, i. 346
Maturin, his tragedy of “Bertram,” i. 147
Maule, Mr., of Panmure, settles a pension upon the widow of Robert Burns, i. 215
Maxwell-Scott, Mrs., her birth, ii. 354; cited, 359, 364, 373, 386, 390, 393
Meade, Richard, i. 107
Meadowbank, Lord, ii. 131
Melville, Lord, visits Scott at Abbotsford, i. 193; meets the latter at a dinner at Croker’s, 413
Merivale, ii. 323
Metternich, ii. 305
Michael Angelo, cited, i. 71
Miles, Mr., ii. 311
Millar, Mr., of Dalswinton, cited for an anecdote of Burns, ii. 12
Miller, Mr., Edinburgh bookseller, i. 221
Milman, Henry Hart (Dean of St. Paul’s), desires to see “new blood” in the Quarterly, ii. 44; his friendship with Lockhart, 76, 246; his relations with the latter, 91; his Quarterly article on Newman, 222; “the only extensive scholar on the
actual list of the Quarterly” 261; the obituary article on Lockhart in the Times attributed to him and Lady Eastlake, 400, 404; letters from Lockhart on Quarterly and other matters, 186, 189, 191, 212, 213, 214, 217, 218, 219, 220, 292, 316, 317, 323, 330, 350, 366, 382, 388
Milmans, the, ii. 82
Minto, Earl of, sent to the Quirinal by Wellington, ii. 305
Moir, Dr., cited for the character of Lockhart’s poetry, i. 338 note; his lectures on the Literature of the Age, ii. 278
Moncreiff, Sir Henry, character of his sermons, i. 175; favourably impressed with “Adam Blair,” 302
Monmouth, Duke of, ii. 2
Monsegnano, Prince, ii. 305
Montague, Lord, ii. 77, 82
Montaigne, cited, i. 76; ii. 62
Monteith, R., ii. 380, 385
Montes, Lola, ii. 324
Montrose, the great, Carlyle on, ii. 231; at Philiphaugh, i. 211
Moody, Rev. James, story of his conversion, i. 177
Moore, Thomas, receives £3000 for his “Irish Melodies,” i. 62; cited for John Scott’s hostility to Byron, 256; ridicule thrown upon his duel with Jeffrey, 264; his Life of Sheridan, 404; ii. 22, 65, 77; his “Byron,” 96; his “Sheridan,” 285
Morehead, Robert, on the religious dispute between Blackwood and the Edinburgh, L 187; attacked by Professor Wilson, 252
Morier, Mr., his novel” Zohrab,” ii. 77
Morritt, Mr., of Rokeby, deprecates the attacks of Blackwood, i. 184; ii. 28, 78, 125; on the Ballantyne pamphlet, 154
Motteux, i. 308
Mount Norris, Lord, ii. 346
Mulgrave, Lord, the story of his being sent to Tangiers in a leaky ship by Charles II., i. 153
Murchison, Sir Roderick, i. 188; ii. 37, 82, 187, 188, 316, 341, 376, 386
Mure, Colonel, his “History of Greek Literature,” i. 334; ii. 256; character of the work, 259
Murray, Mr. (of the Times), invited by Lockhart to become editor of an Edinburgh Tory newspaper, i. 225
Murray, Mr., Professor of Hebrew in Edinburgh University, i. 50
Murray, Mr., theatrical manager, i. 111
Murray, John, of Broughton, i. 112
Murray, John, publisher, cited for his liberality, i. 72, 79, 113; his connection with Blackwood rescinded, 134; purchases Coleridge’s “Christabel” for a small sum, 139; cited in “Hypocrisy Unveiled” as a detractor of Lockhart and Wilson, 185; cited for his luxurious establishment in Albemarle Street, 221; offers Lockhart the editorship of the Quarterly, 359; induced by Benjamin Disraeli to join a project for a new daily paper, 364; selects Lockhart as editor of the Quarterly, 369; extends his hospitality to him, 375; nature of his relations with him, 379; failure of his new paper, 385; protests against Constable’s bill transactions, 393 note; declines to lend the originals of Southey’s letters to the latter’s son-in-law, ii. 3; raises Lockhart’s salary, 44; ready to take up Scott’s Shakespeare, 59; at odds with Benjamin Disraeli, 77; his opinion of the
Ballantyne Press, 137; cited, 82, 92, 98, 104, 105, 106, 178, 186, 195, 215, 216, 246, 251, 316, 323, 345, 367. 38S. 403
Murray, Mrs., of Albemarle Street, ii. 290
Murray, the Misses, ii. 311
Napier, Macvey, introduced in “The Chaldee Manuscript,” i. 161, 171 note; suspected of being the author of “Hypocrisy Unveiled,” 186; editor of the Edinburgh Review, 218; ii. 77
Napoleon I., Lockhart’s estimate of his place in history, i. 170
Napoleon, Louis, ex-King of Holland, his pamphlet against Scott’s “Life of Napoleon,” ii. 37
Nemours, Louis Charles Philippe d’Orleans, Duc de, anecdote of, ii. 67
Newman, John Henry (Cardinal), his conversion, ii. 217, 222; his importance as a convert, 277
Newton, Sir Isaac, i. 71
Nicholas, the Czar, ii. 348, 376
Nicholson, his portrait of Miss Sophia Scott, i. 235
Nicoll, Alexander, college friend of Lockhart at Oxford, i. 34, 53, 55, 86, 116; death of his wife, 108
Nimmo, James, a Covenanting ancestor of Lockhart, i. 12
Normanby, Lord, ii. 342
Northampton, Lord, ii. 370
Northumberland, Duke of, ii. 78, 370, 374
Northumberland, Duchess of, ii. 325
Norton, Mrs., ii. 183, 397, 411
Old Mortality,” Lockhart’s criticism of, i. 114, 116
Oliver and Boyd, Messrs., i. 356
Opie, Mrs., ii. 78
438 INDEX  
Ornsby, Mr., cited for his “Life of James Hope Scott,” ii. 392, 394
Osborne, Mr. and Mrs. William, ii. 379, 386
Ossulstone, Lord, at a dinner at Landseer’s, ii. 343
Oxford, Lockhart’s impressions of, in 1809, i. 32; no Fellowships for Scots, 42; “crossing,” 46
Oxford Movement, the, ii. 189
Palgrave, Sir F., ii. 77, 218, 403
Palmerston, Lord, “drops his bottle and brush,” ii. 206
Pantaleone, Dr., ii. 371, 378
Paris in 1848, described by Lockhart, ii. 319, 321
Paris, Comte de, in the Revolution of 1848, ii. 322
Parker, Baron and Lady, ii. 370
Parker, Miss, ii. 371
Parker’s, Oxford booksellers, i. 221
Parr, Dr., ii. 278
Parseval, M., i. 415
Parsons, Dr., Master of Balliol, i. 34
Pater, Mr., his “Marius the Epicurean” compared with Lockhart’s
“Valerius,” i. 289; cited for literary style, ii. 123
Patmore, Peter George, his first estimate of Hazlitt as a critic, i. 204; contributes to Blackwood, 251; acts as intermediary in the quarrel between Lockhart and John Scott, 268, 274; seconds the latter in his duel with Christie, 275, 282 note
Peden, Alexander, the Covenanting prophet, i. 8
Peel, Sir Robert, meets Scott and Lockhart at a dinner at Croker’s, i. 413; reconciled to Croker, ii. 19; Scott’s opinion of his conduct on the Catholic question, 49, 78, 105; in 1841, 191; the Copyright Bill, 195; suggests preferment
for Lockhart, 215, 242, 250, 253; the Irish Church Bill, 292
Penn, Mr., ii. 304
Penrose, Misses, their description of Miss Sophia Scott, i. 232
Pentland Rising, the, i. 7
Perry, Mr., of the Morning Chronicle, cited for an anecdote of Burns, ii. 12
“Peter’s Letters,” by Lockhart, i. 206; analysis of the work, 213
Pettigrew, Mr., surgeon, present at the duel between Christie and John Scott, i. 276 note
Philiphaugh, battle of, i. 211
Philippe, Louis, ii. 327
Philpotts, Henry (Bishop of Exeter), ii. 68, 318, 377
Pickersgill, Mr., his picture of Wordsworth, ii. 281
Pitcairn, Mr., on the bewitched girl who founded the Renfrew thread industry, ii. 60
Pius IX., ii. 305, 372, 375
Pizarro, ii. 193
Plau, Mr., German merchant, i. 31
Playfair, Professor, assists in establishing the Scotsman, i. 122; introduced in “The Chaldee Manuscript,” 161; attacked by Lockhart in Blackwood, 166, 182
Poe, Edgar Allan, i. 317
Polwarth, Lady. See Scott, Mrs., of Harden
Pope, Alexander, cited for the classical principles of his school, i. 172
Powles, Messrs., their relations with Benjamin Disraeli, i. 364, 386
Pringle, Thomas, editor of the Edinburgh Monthly Magazine, i. 142; quarrels with Blackwood, 145, 149; introduced in “The Chaldee Manuscript,” 158; visits Scott and the Lockharts in London, 412
Pringle of Torwoodlee, i. 12, 13
Pulltuski, Count, the dentist, i. 82
Purdie, Tom, Scott’s forester, i. 339; ii. 32; his death, 56
Quarterly Review, negotiations regarding Lockhart’s becoming editor thereof, i. 359 et seq.; mythical character of its supposed secrets, ii. l; its attitude in the Oxford Movement, 222, 403
Quillinan, Mr. (Wordsworth’s son-in-law), i. 355; ii. 275, 282
Rae, Mr., actor, i. 65
Raeburn, Sir Henry, compared with Sir Thomas Lawrence, i. 221
Rainy, Professor, becomes acquainted with Lockhart, i. 22, 24
Ramsay, Professor, Glasgow College, i. 25 note
Redding, Cyrus, quoted for the character of Lockhart, i. 16; for the duel between Christie and John Scott, 278 note; for Southey’s grievances with the Quarterly, ii. 4
“Reginald Dalton,” Lockhart’s novel, cited, i. 28, 33, 44, 310
Reviewers, Lockhart’s conception of their duties, ii. 257
Reynolds, Frederick Mansell, ii. 23; story of a revel at his house near Highgate, 268; his death, 336
Reynolds, John Hamilton, friend of Keats, i. 62, 198, 221; suggested as editor of a Tory paper, 226
Rice, Mr., i. 63
Richardson, Professor, of Glasgow College, i. 22, 23, 100 note
Richardson, Mr., of Kirklands, ii. 78, 231
Richmond, Duke of, ii. 312
Rickman, Mr. (correspondent of Southey), i. 360, 361
Riddel, Mr., i. 103
Rigby, Miss (afterwards Lady East-
lake), ii. 211; her Quarterly review of “Jane Eyre,” 307, 310; and “Vanity Fair,” 368; her marriage to Mr. Eastlake, 333. See Eastlake, Lady
Ritchie, Mrs. Richmond, on Lockhart’s complexion, ii. 329
Roberts, Mr., i. 178; ii. 282
Robertson, Patrick (“Lord Peter”) (afterwards Lord), i. 18, 93, 216; consulted as to Lockhart’s reply to the Ballantyne pamphlet, ii. 167, 326, 328, 351, 375. 392
Robertson, Thomas Shute, wins a Blackstone, i. 26 note
Robinson, John, i. 178
Rochefoucauld, La, cited, i. 235
Rogers, Commodore, i. 69
Rogers, Samuel, meets Lockhart, i. 346; and Scott and Coleridge, ii. 28; on the relations of Scott and Lockhart, 70,120; his great vivacity in old age, 319
Rome, ii. 369
Rose, W. S., i. 291
Rose, Mr., opposed to Lockhart as editor of the Quarterly, i. 371
Ross, Charles, Sheriff of Sutherlandshire, i. 350, 352
Rossetti, William, on Walter Lockhart, ii. 178
Roubillac, i. 71
Rousseau, his theories denounced by the Edinburgh, i. 174; ii. 323
Ruskin, John, cited for literary style, ii. 123; a contributor to the Quarterly, 287; Lockhart’s host at Denmark Hill, 299
Russel, Miss, of Ashestiel, i. 232
Russell, Lord Edward, at dinner at Landseer’s, ii. 343
Russell, Lord John, his scheme of Reform, ii. 68; attacked by Croker in the House of Commons, 97, 251, 254, 318, 343; as a sportsman, 341
440 INDEX  
Russell, Mrs. William, ii. 341
Rutherford, Mr., ii. 277
Rutland, Duke of, ii. 293
St. Albans, Duchess of, ii. 82
St. Albans, Duke and Duchess of, ii. 187
Saintsbury, Mr., on Jeffrey as a critic, i. 171; on the metaphysical creed of the Edinburgh Academy of Physics seventy years ago, 182; on “Hypatia,” 286; on Lockhart’s objection to “romantic poetry,” ii. 89; on Hogg, 112, 113 note; his estimate of Lockhart’s “Life of Scott,” 123
St. Vincent de Paul, ii. 354
Salisbury, Bishop of, his death, ii. 381
Salisbury, Lady, ii. 78, 82, 249, 269, 325
Sandon, Lord, ii. 187
Sartoris, Mrs. (née Adelaide Kemble), ii. 369, 370, 372, 374
Scarron, M., i. 348
Scotsman, its foundation, i. 122
Scott, Alexander, college friend of Lockhart at Oxford, i. 34; his death, 55
Scott, Anne (daughter of Sir Walter), i. 196; her confirmation, 235; on tour in Ireland, 354; visits London with her father, ii. 28; present when the latter was stricken with apoplexy, 59; her death, 78; the original of Alice Lee in “Woodstock,” 79
Scott, Charles, Lockhart’s portrait of him, i. 341; ii. 60, 177, 181; death, 185, 232
Scott, Dr., of Balliol, modern activity of the College partly due to his exertions, 34
Scott, Dr. (“the Odontist”), i. 80
Scott of Harden, the source of Sir Walter Scott’s family, i. 2
Scott, Frank, ii. 345, 348
Scott, Hope, on Lockhart’s character, i. 16
Scott, John, editor of the Champion, i. 226; reviews the Waverley Novels, 229; attacks Lockhart in Baldwin’s Magazine, 250 et seq.; his account of the events following this quarrel, 260; duel with Christie, 275; death, 279
Scott, Lady, her health undermined, i. 385; her death, 407; ii. 107
Scott, Lady (daughter-in-law of Sir Walter), ii. 295, 296, 298
Scott, Mrs., of Harden (Lady Polwarth), her anecdotes of Scott, ii. 114
Scott, Sophia, betrothed to Lockhart, i. 229; descriptions of her, 231, 232; confirmation, 235; marriage, 235. See Lockhart, Mrs.
Scott, Sir Walter, his interest in his ancestors, i. 1; on the name “Lockhart,” 4; offered patronage in the Kirk, 13; on Lockhart’s modesty, 16; produces “Waverley” and “The Lord of the Isles,” 61; on the literary prospects of Lockhart, 75; his “Guy Mannering,” 80, 84; “Old Mortality,” 114; his attitude to the Ballantynes a mystery to Lockhart, 119; disapproves of the latter’s connection with Blackwood, 119; on the Scotsman, 122; on Wilson’s connection with Blackwood, his grudge against Mr. Blackwood, 134 note; acknowledges his indebtedness to Coleridge’s “Christabel,” 139, 140; praises Maturin’s “Bertram,” 147; believed by Leigh Hunt to be the latter’s assailant in Blackwood, 153; introduced in “The Chaldee Manuscript,” 159; makes Blackwood withdraw the article, 162; dis-
approves of Lockhart’s attack on Professor Playfair, 184; origin of his relations with Lockhart, 191; discourages the iniquities of Blackwood, 194; bequeaths his baton to Lockhart, 207, 327; his politics, 208; on Allan the painter, 210; illness, 210; praises “Peter’s Letters,” 212; his life at Abbotsford described, 222; consulted by Lockhart as to the editorship of a Tory paper, 225; his Buccleuch Legion, 227; his satisfaction at the betrothal of Lockhart and his daughter Sophia, 230; supports Wilson in his candidature for the chair of Moral Philosophy, 237; remonstrates with Lockhart for the latter’s “Testimonium,” 241; attacked in Baldwin’s Magazine, 253; on the duel between Christie and John Scott, 277; his view of Lockhart’s behaviour in that quarrel, 278; his visits to Chiefswood, 284; on “Valerius,” 286; arranges the festivities at Holyrood in honour of George IV., 303; his edition of Shakespeare, 308; on “Matthew Wald,” 346, 348; tries to procure preferment for Lockhart, 349; consulted as to a scheme for cheap literature, 352; on tour in Ireland, 354; meets Wilson, Canning, and J Wordsworth in the Lake country, i. 355; denies suggesting Lockhart as editor of the Quarterly, 361; visited by Benjamin Disraeli, 364; writes to Murray regarding Lockhart, 370; advice to the latter on his entering London society, 373; rumours as to Constable’s stability, 373; farewell to the Lockharts, 375; on Croker as a critic, 376; on Moore, 377; his financial ruin, 385; loses confidence in Constable, 389,
392; on James Ballantyne, 392; attitude in this crisis of his life, 395; his “Malagrowther” letters, 396; suspects Lockhart to be the author of “The Omen,” 397; political predictions, 399; work for the Quarterly, 404; death of Lady Scott, 407; in London, 412; dines with five Cabinet Ministers, 413; on Canning’s suspicions of Lockhart, ii. 6, 8; writes to Canning on behalf of the latter, 7; congratulated by Lockhart on his “Napoleon,” 10; receives a gold medal from the Royal Society of Literature, 13; on Hogg, 15; conceives the idea of his “Tales of a Grandfather,” 18; welcomes the Lockharts at Portobello, 18; attacked by Leigh Hunt, 24; on a visit to London, 28; on the Catholic question, 33; his confidence in the Duke of Wellington, 34; always aims at the juste milieu, 35; on “Pelham,” 35; advice to Lockhart as to his relations as editor of the Quarterly, 39; on Peel, 49; on the gentlemen of the Press, 51; his distrust of Croker, 52; his opinion of his “Anne of Geierstein,” 53; his grief at the death of Tom Purdie, 56; his energies waning, 58; stricken with apoplexy, 59; his “Letters on Demonology and Witchcraft,” 60; on Lockhart’s idea of entering Parliament, 62; begins the “Reliquiæ Trotcosienses,” 64; writes “Count Robert of Paris,” 65; reviews Pitcairn’s “Criminal Trials,” 65; illness, 65,69; distrusts Croker, 67; last days at Abbotsford, 72, 87; gives literary aid to Dr. Lardner, 92; dying, 99; his debts, 100; history of his relations with the
442 INDEX  
Ballantynes, 126 et seq.; the flaw in his character, 129; contradictions therein, 131; early relations with the Ballantynes, 134; extravagance in business, 136; establishes a publishing company, 137; his imitation of Crabbe, 264; value of his correspondence, 273; suggests to Lockhart moderation in smoking, 369; his religious views, 402
Scott, Sir Walter (son of Sir Walter), ii. 156, 180; in India, 202, 203; death at sea, 290; buried at Dryburgh, 295
Scott, William, ii. 345
Scott, Mr. and Mrs. Hope, ii. 283
Sedgwick, Professor, ii. 78
Sellar, Professor, a Snell Exhibitioner, i. 27
Seneca, his monument at Rome, ii. 372
Senior, Mr., ii. 318
Sermoneta, Duke of, ii. 372
Severn, Joseph, painter, on the attack on Keats, i. 196, 203
Sévigné, Madame, ii. 354
Seward, Miss Anna, i. 30
Sewell, Rev. Mr., a contributor to the Quarterly, ii. 189, 192, 227
Shairp, Mr. (afterwards Principal of St. Andrews), meets Lockhart at Oxford, ii. 209
Shakespeare, Lockhart on, i. 167, 172, 308, 396; his indifference to fame, ii. 286
Shandon, Captain, i. 110
Sharp, Archbishop, his murder, i. 9
Sharpe, Charles Kirkpatrick, cited for the relations of Blackwood with his editors, i. 133, 145; introduced in “The Chaldee Manuscript,” 159; edits Kirkton’s “History of the Covenant,” 159; attacked in Blackwood, 163; ii. 68; on Jenny Geddes, 230
Shaw, Christian, of Bargarran, ii. 60 note
Shaw Stewart, Lady, ii. 78
Shelley, Percy Bysshe, attacked in Blackwood, i. 131; his letter to Leigh Hunt on Keats, 199; regretted by Hunt, 203; on Keats’s “Hyperion,” 246; as a poet, 404; ii. 87
Shelley, Sir J., ii. 67
Shepherd, Sir Samuel, ii. 78
Shepherds, the, ii. 82
Shorter, Mr. Clement K., ii. 308
Shortrede, Andrew, ii. 171
Shortrede, Robert, ii. 171
Sidmouth, Lord, cited for his intention to promote Burns, ii. 30
Simond, Mr., i. 22$
Simpson, Miss Violet A., i. 188 note
Sinclair, Sir John, his sympathy with
Scott in bereavement, i. 407
Skene, Mr., of Rubislaw, i. 392; ii. 113
Smiles, Dr. Samuel, quoted for Hazlitt’s pamphlet against Gifford, i. 254; for the Representative newspaper, 386
Smith, Adam, gains a Snell Exhibition, i. 27; esteemed a representative of Scottish intellect, 224
Smith, Mr. B., ii. 340
Smith, Dr., his dictionary of classical history, ii. 355
Smith, Horatio, on the quarrel between John Scott and Lockhart, i. 259, 263, 276 note, 278 note; ii. 22
Smith, Rev. Dr., his reminiscences of Lockhart, i. 23
Smith, Rev. James, of Ecclesmachan, ii. 222
Smith, James, his imitation of Crabbe, ii. 264
Smith, Sydney, his flippancies in the Edinburgh, i. 177; on Macaulay, ii. 184, 196, 328, 329
Smollett, Tobias, cited for the condition of the Scotch Kirk in his early days, i. 72
Snell Exhibitions, the, i. 26
Snell, John, founder of the Snell Exhibitions for Glasgow students, i. 26
Somerton, Lord, ii. 309
Somerville, Mrs., ii. 216
Sotheby, Mr., his “Iliad,” ii. 68; an occasional guest of Lockhart’s, 78
Soult, Marshal, in the Revolution of 1830, ii. 67
Southey, Robert, his rooms at Balliol, i. 27; publishes “Roderick,” 61; meets Coleridge and Jeffrey, 139; his Biblical parody on the latter, 158 note; on Hazlitt, 254; declines to review works of poetry, 319; promises to notice favourably a work edited by himself, 346 note; proposes a scheme of cheap literature, 353 note; meets Scott and Lockhart in the Lake country, 355; desires Coleridge to be editor of the Quarterly, 359; rejoices at his appointment, 361; chagrin at his supersession by Lockhart, 371; his review of Hallam’s “Constitutional History,” 379; disagreement with Murray, 381; a recluse, 383; character of his correspondence, ii. 4; his grievances, 4; on the tone of Lockhart’s correspondence with him, 5; “lives much with the lawn-sleeved,” 31; on the Catholic question, 32; an occasional guest of Lockhart’s, 78; assists Dr. Lardner, 92; on the authorship of “The Doctor,” too; fixes it on Theodore Hook, 102; diminution of literary remuneration, 105; on the death of Scott, 106; his ideas of editorship, 248; value of his cor-
respondence, 273; his vanity, 274, 277, 284; compared with Wordsworth, 279, 280
Stafford, Lady, written to by Scott on behalf of Lockhart, i. 349; ii. 82
Stafford, Lord, ii. 77
Stanhope, Lord, on Lockhart, ii. 248; his displeasure at Croker’s interpolations in his Quarterly article on the French Revolution, 251
Stanhope, Lord, a victim to spirit-rapping, ii. 382
Stanhope, Lady Wilhelmina, ii. 205
Stanley, Dean, ii. 388
Stanley, Lord and Lady, ii. 312
Stephens, Mr., ii. 193
Stevenson, Robert Louis Balfour, on M’Crie’s “Knox,” i. 353 note; cited for literary style, ii. 123
Stewart, Dugald, said to have derived his ideas of Greek philosophy from secondary sources, i. 122
Steyne, Marquis of, ii. 77
Stoddart, Dr., advises Lockhart in his quarrel with John Scott, i. 269
Strutt, Mr., ii. 384
Stuart, Prince Charles Edward, at Derby in 1745, i. 29
Stuart, Mr., of Dunearn, kills Sir Alexander Boswell in a duel, i. 294
Stuart, Sir James, ii. 41
Stuart, Lady Louisa, ii. 78
Stuart papers, the, ii. 54, 68
Suckling, Sir John, his “Session of Poets” imitated by Leigh Hunt, i. 153
Sumner, Charles, on the friendships of Lockhart, i. 35 note; ii. 125
Surtees of Mainsforth, ii. 270
Swift, cited for literary style, ii. 123, 129
Symington, Lanarkshire, the ancient home of the Lockharts, i. 2
444 INDEX  
Tacitus, cited for the use of the hexameter by Roman writers, i. 336; his “Agricola,” ii. 71
Talbot, Mgr., ii. 377
“Tales of a Grandfather,” ii. 18
Talfourd, Sir Thomas Noon, his death, ii. 383
Talleyrand, ii. 67; on Macaulay, 184
Taylor, Principal, of Glasgow University, i. 100 note
Taylor, Sir Henry, ii. 276
Taylor, Dr. Cook, his history of the house of Louis Philippe, ii. 327
Taylor, Tom, edits the Haydon Memoirs, ii. 367
Teignmouth, Lord, ii. 187
Tennyson, Alfred (Lord), character of his blank verse, i. 338; reviewed in the Quarterly, ii. 87, 354, 285, 287
Terry, Mr., actor, i. 147; meets Scott in London, 4I2; ii. 77
Thackeray, William Makepeace, contrasted with Lockhart as a caricaturist, i . 340; on the staff of Fraser’s Magazine, ii. 79, his uneasiness as regards persons of rank, 83, 92; cited for literary style, 123, 221; an associate of Dr. Maginn, 266; value of his correspondence, 273, 324; meets Lockhart in the Louvre, 368
Thackeray, Miss Anne Isabella. See Ritchie, Mrs. Richmond
Thiers, Adolphe, in the Revolution of 1848, ii. 322
Thiersch, German critic, ii. 94
Thomson, Thomas (the “Tividale poet”), i. 307; on the character of Moore’s poetry, 376; ii. 81, 278
Thomson, Dr. Andrew, warned by “Calvinus,” i. 164, 165
Thorwaldsen, his medallion of Scott, ii. 3”
Thurlow, Mr., ii. 311
Times, the, its notice of Lockhart’s death, ii. 404
Tooke, John Horne, his translation of Lucian, ii. 20, 403
Tories, Edinburgh, their attitude towards the Whigs in Lockhart’s time, i. 122
Traill, Mr., at Balliol with Lockhart, i. 34, 36, 66, 69, 75, 79; passes his civil law trials, 83, 111, 114, 258; acts as second to Christie in his duel with John Scott, 274, 281; acquitted at the trial, 282, 302; ii. 81, 183, 258, 299; Mr. James on Lockhart’s personal appearance, 329; on his dislike of being lionised, 334
Traill, Tom, i. 97
Trevennen, Miss, i. 232
Trollope, Anthony, ii. 310
Tuckwell, Mr., i. 88
Tullius, cited, ii. 236
Turner, Sir James, i. 8
Turner, Joseph Mallord William, R.A., artist, visits Scott at Abbotsford, ii. 72; dines with Lockhart, 80
Turton, Dr., ii. 220
Twining, Miss, ii. 362
Tytler, Patrick Fraser, historian, introduced in “The Chaldee Manuscript,” i. 159; the authorship of “The Songs of the Edinburgh Troop” assigned to him by Dean Burgon, 227 note, 334; his “History of Scotland” cited, ii. 252
Valentia, Lady, ii. 346
“Valerius,” its production, i. 286
Vargas, Barnabas Moreno de, cited, i. 99
Varnhagen, ii. 225
Vaughan, Herbert, ii. 383
Veitch, Professor John, on the relations of Lockhart and Sir William
Hamilton, i. 35; cited for the date of their German tour, 118 note; ii. 107
Vestris, Madame, ii. 182
Victoria Alexandrina, Queen of England, receives an address from Oxford, ii. 204; on Watson Gordon’s picture of Professor Wilson, 281, 305; in Ireland, 328; presented with some Dandie Dinmonts, 347
Volcker, German critic, ii. 94.
Voltaire, described by the Edinburgh as a “pernicious writer,” i. 174; ii. 273
Voss, Johann Heinrich, cited for his translations from Homer, i. 334
Vyvyan, Sir R., ii. 304
Wallace, Colonel, on the Covenanting ancestors of Lockhart, i. 7, 9
Wardlaw, Dr. Ralph, his portrait, ii. 282
Wardrop, Mr., i. 87; ii. 57
Warrender, Sir G., ii. 300
Warter, John Wood (son-in-law of Southey), quoted for the belief in the supposed secrets of the Quarterly, ii. 2
Watteau, ii. 308
“Waverley,” supposed double authorship of, i. 74
Webb, Cornelius, mentioned in “The Cockney School,” i. 150, 154, 155
Wellington, Arthur Wellesley, Duke of, on the quarrel between Lockhart and John Scott, i. 277; meets Scott and Lockhart at a dinner at Croker’s, 413; ii. 29; confidence reposed in him by Scott, 34; his duel with Lord Winchilsea, 50; on the rows in Paris, 67; presents an Oxford address to the Queen, 204; mobbed, 253; sends Lord Minto to the Quirinal, 305; at a ball, 325, 386
Welsh, Mrs. (Carlyle’s mother-in-law), her death, ii. 233
Whately, William, anecdote about Lockhart at his house, ii. 335
Whewell, William, ii. 381
Whigs, Edinburgh, their attitude towards the Tories in Lockhart’s time, i. 122
White, Blanco, sets up an opposition to the Quarterly, ii. 32
White, Lydia, ii. 77
Wilberforce, H., his conversion, ii. 339
Wilkes, John, i. 69
Wilkie, Sir David, meets Lockhart in London, i. 346; ii. 269; anecdote of his introduction to Hogg, 272; his painting of Scott with his Family, 272, 289
William IV., his ill-health, ii. 61
Williams, Archdeacon, with Lockhart at Oxford, i. 34, 36, 55, 66, 72, 80; appointed Head Master of Edinburgh Academy, 353; suggests the idea of “The Betrothed,” 354; in a scholastic quandary, ii. 31
Wilson, Professor John (“Christopher North”), i. 84, 87; described by Lockhart, 93, 97; associated with the latter on Blackwood, 119; regrets his articles therein, 120; his unbalanced genius, 124; seeks Lockhart’s literary assistance, 128; his share in the editorship of Blackwood, 133; denies receiving payment for its supervision, 134; how far responsible for the attacks on the Lake poets, 134; and for “The Chaldee Manuscript,” 156; has a leaning to Covenanters, 159; introduced in “The Chaldee,” 160; attacked anonymously in “Hypocrisy Unveiled,” 184; visits Scott at Abbotsford, 193; obtains the Chair of Moral Philosophy, 194,
446 INDEX  
204; his candidature therefor, 236; described by Lockhart in “Peter’s Letters,” 215; consulted as to the editorship of a Tory paper, 225; attacks the Rev. Robert Morehead, 252; implicated in the Blackwood trouble with Leigh Hunt in 1823, 280; offers Christie refuge in his house after the duel with John Scott, 280; on Lockhart, 329; attacks Wordsworth, 354 note; collaborates with Lockhart in the production of “Janus,” 356; ii. 7; his literary schemes, 44; a guest at Chiefswood, 78; “dines on the poddly,” 81, 88; on Hogg, 109; attacks Scott, 109, 178; despair at the death of his wife, 179,194; abstains from strong drink, 202, 205, 274, 277; his hostility to Wordsworth, 280, 332; last meeting with Lockhart, 367; death, 386
Wilson, Mrs. (wife of “Christopher North”), attributes the Blackwood attack on Sharpe to Hogg, i. 164 note; cited for the authorship of the letter to Dr. Chalmers on his connection with the Edinburgh, 182; on the contest for the Chair of Moral Philosophy in Edinburgh University, 238
Wilson, Sir J., ii. 345
Wilson, James, ii. 81
Wilson, Mrs. James, ii. 209
Wilson, Miss Scott, one of Miss Charlotte Lockhart’s bridesmaids, ii. 300
Winchilsea, Lord, his duel with the Duke of Wellington, ii. 50
Wiseman, Nicolas Patrick (Cardinal), in Rome, ii. 372, 375; his preaching compared with that of Manning, 383
Wolf, Christian Wilhelm Friedrich August, Homeric critic, i. 334; ii. 259. 264
Woolford, Mr., ii. 3S6
Wordsworth School, Lockhart blamed for his tolerance of it, i. 81
Wordsworth, William, his works studied by Lockhart, i. 102; derided by the Edinburgh, 123; opinion of the reading public of Edinburgh regarding him, 219; quoted in “Matthew Wald,” 347; on Canning, 355; a recluse, 383; visits Scott at Abbotsford, ii. 73, 87> 195; compared with Scott, 279, 280, 281; death, 336; cited, 390
“Wordsworth, Memoirs of William,” ii. 275
Wright, William, recommends Lockhart as Editor of the Quarterly, i. 361 note, 362, 364, 366; on Benjamin Disraeli, 368, 372; informs Lockhart of Constable’s financial position, 373; believes Canning to have been instrumental in bringing Lockhart to London, ii. 8, 77
Wyltt, Merdinn, quoted, ii. 245
Young, Professor, of Glasgow College, i. 22; his personality, 23
Printed by Ballantyne, Hanson & Co.
Edinburgh and London