The Year of Revolutions擫ord Palmerston's Advice to Spain擨t is rejected by the Duke of Sotomayor擠ismissal of Sir H. Bulwer擳he Revolution in Germany擟ondition of Prussia擳he King's Ordinance擧e disclaims a Desire to become German Emperor擳he National Assembly dispersed by Force擜 New Constitution擳he King declines the German Crown擳he Revolution in Vienna擣light of Metternich and of the Emperor擜ffairs in Bohemia擟roats and Hungarians擩ellachich secretly encouraged擱evolt of Hungary擬urder of Lamberg擠espotic Decrees from Vienna擳he second Revolution in Vienna擝ombardment of Vienna擜ccession of Francis Joseph擟ommencement of the War擠efeats of the Austrians擰uarrel between Kossuth and G?rgei擱ussian Intervention擟ollapse of the Insurrection擳he Vengeance of Austria擠eath of Count Batthyani擫ord Palmerston's Protest擲chwartzenberg's Reply擳he Hungarian Refugees擳he Revolution in Italy擱evolt of Venice擬ilan in Arms擱etreat of Radetzky擡nthusiasm of the Italians擱evolution and counter-Revolution in Sicily and Naples擠ifficulties of the Pope擱epublic at Rome擳he War in Lombardy擜ustrian Overtures擱adetzky's Successes擣rench and British Mediation擜rmistice arranged擱esumption of Hostilities擝attle of Novara擜bdication of Charles Albert擳erms of Peace擲urrender of Venice, Bologna, and other Italian Cities擣oreign Intervention in Rome擳he French Expedition擳emporary Successes of the Romans擲iege and Fall of Rome擱estoration of the Pope擯arliamentary Debates on Italian Affairs擫ord Palmerston's Defence of his Policy. The Cabinet, by a very considerable majority, declined giving its assent to the proposals which the Minister thus made to them. They were supported by only three members of the Cabinet攖he Earl of Aberdeen, Sir James Graham, and Mr. Sidney Herbert. The other members of the Cabinet, some on the ground of objection to the principle of the measures recommended, others upon the ground that there was not yet sufficient evidence of the necessity for them, withheld their sanction. [See larger version] RICHARD COBDEN. (From a Photograph by Messrs. W. and D. Downey.) 婷婷色香五月综合缴缴情 IRISH PRISONERS LIBERATED DURING LORD MULGRAVE'S PROGRESS. (See p. 396.) SEIZURE OF SIR WILLIAM MACNAGHTEN. (See p. 495.) In 1827 began the plan of publishing monthly volumes of valuable scientific works, previously so expensive as to be beyond the reach of the multitude. To Mr. Constable, of Edinburgh, belongs the credit of this plan; but he failed before it could be carried out. His name, however, was given to the series, and "Constable's Miscellany" was started in 1827. The works were issued in monthly numbers, at a shilling each, and in volumes at 3s. 6d. each. Mr. Murray, the eminent London publisher, took up the idea, and published monthly volumes of "The Family Library," at five shillings each. A series of "Sacred Classics" was also published. The "Edinburgh Cabinet Library" commenced in 1830, and contained the works of some of the first writers of the day. There was also a series called a "Library of Entertaining Knowledge," in four-shilling volumes, started by the Society for the Diffusion of Useful Knowledge, which was established in 1825. The first of its sixpenny treatises on science was issued in 1827. It was "A Discourse on the Objects, Advantages, and Pleasures of Science," by Henry Brougham. The society thus began to work upon a vast field, a mere skirt of which it was able to cultivate.