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specific time 41. Arguments in lution 163. Condition of the ez.
with other languages 329. What
M. Athanase Coquerel, reviewed siveness 331. Characteristics of
the English people 332. A reflec-
principle 335. British constitu-
Englishman a genuine man 340;
excels in poetry and fiction 341.
of the discussion 92. Their prin- 344. Belief in religious truth
108. Practical remarks 111. missions of, noticed 485.
of England, observations on the T. B. Macauley, noticed 495.
Fatalism and Free Agency 217.
Menzel, noticed 498.
lation of Augustinism and Pela- doctrine of Christ and the Holy
Spirit, noticed 263.
siastical and religious condition the French Language, noticed 500
Other motives of
of the word taste 473. Meaning Several other passages examined
Minor 373. Marcionites 374.-
1. Why should it be disbelieved? Greece, History of, by Keightley,
Specimen described 113. Au- Jation of Hengstenberg's Chris.
tology, reviewed 393.
Kirk, Red. Edward N. his Sermons
Baptism, noticed 503.
Lady of New-York, noticed 263.
primitive state of mankind 277.
tor, reviewed 429.
Freewill Baptist Foreign Mission
is meant by manner 78. Strength
racter of, 299 Parentage and ear- Naturalness and earnesiness 80.
Secures a good field and auditory
to manner 86. Difficulties stated
Robinson 265. Introductory note gation to cultivate 89.
Methodist Episcopal Church, history
of the missios of, noticed 485.
Milne, Rev. William, D. D. Life
Rome and England, noticed 488. 256.
and position of, in the Oriental
Human revolutions result Pelagianism, Augustinism and, by
Folsom 409. Arguments in sup-
Condition of the
Opinions of Milne, noticed 256.
mentaries by Dr. Paine, noticed
Piely of the early Christiaus 91.
missions of the Methodist Episco- Poets and poetry in the earliest
times 117; in modern times 119.
standard of poetry 121. Simpli-
city 122. Important change in
tecture of the heavens, noticed public opinion on poetry 124; of
criticism 125. True pathos 128.
adapted to the age 130. Higher
simplicity 132. The drama 134.
Mysteries and moralities 135. In-
tragedy 139. Roman tragedy 141.
of the missionary enterprise in 143. Influence of criticism 144.
Principles of poetry imperishable
and, by Taylor, noticed 248.
Poet's Tribute the, by Tappan, no- Smith, Filzhugh, a tribute to the ticed 261.
memory of, noticed 260. Porter, Rev. N. Jr. on the charac- Smith, John Pye, D. D. his Scripteristics of English Literature 329.
ture and Geology, noticed 258. Preacher, Manner in the 78.
Southgate, Rev. Henry, his Travels, Presbyterianism, history of, by Dr. noticed 257. Hill, noticed 504.
Stowe, Prof. C. E., D. D., on the Primitive State of Mankind, by Dr.
piety of the early Christians 91. Lindsley 277. Civilized and not Stuart. Prof. M. on future punishsavage 277. Opposite theory pre- ment 1. valent 278. Bul false 279. Ar
T. guments from reason 279. Ancient writers 280. Monboddo 283. Tappan, William B. his Poet's Tri. Beattie 286. Speech not invented
bute, noticed 261. 287. Blair 288. Scripture 289. Tappan, Prof. Henry P. his DocAdam an eminent naturalist 289.
trine of the Will, noticed 253. Cain, Enoch, Lamech 290. Lon- Taylor, Isaac, his Ancient Chrisgevity 290. Immense population,
tianity and the Oxford Tracts, no
Great unity of language 291.
ticed 248 fertility 292 State of the arts
Tour, Narrative of a, through As293. The ark 294. Noah and his menia, etc., by Southgate 257. family 295. Tower of Babel 296. Tracy, Rev. Joseph, history of the Confusion of longues 297.
Am. Board of Com. for Foreign Psychology, by Dr. Rauch 243.
Missions, noticed 485 ; history of Punishment, future, Prof. Stuart
the Board of Foreign Missions of the General Assembly of the Pres
byterian church, noticed 485. R.
U. Rauch, Pres. F. A. his Psychology, Upham, Prof. Thomas C. his outnoiiccd 243.
lines of imperfect and disordered Religious Knowledge, the Museum
mental action, noticed 252. of, by Cross, noticed 262. Religious Liberty in France 429.
W. Review of Heng stenberg's Christol- Wiggers, G. F. D. D., his Augus
tinism and Pelagianism, by EmRhode Island, History of, noticed
erson, noticed 247. 496.
Will, Doctrine of, by Tappan, noRobinson, Prof. Edward, D. D., on ticed 253.
the Jordan and its valley 265. Will, Essay on the porter of, 378. Rome, hislory of, by Keightley, no- Note by the editors 378. Volitions ticed, 488.
generic and specific 380. Laws
of association 381. Mind in a S.
state of indecision 382. Influence Salisbury, Edward E., on the Apos- of generic volitions 383. Ruling tle John 299.
passion 384. How decided 385. Scotland and the Scotch, noticed 259. Examples 386. Instinctive benevScripture and Geology, by John Pye olence 386. Howard 387 His Smith, noticed 258.
maxims 389. Influence of rationSermons on different subjects, by al benevolence 390. Vindictive Kirk, noticed 262.
emotions 390. Selfishness, ambi. Shepard, Rev. Prof. Geo., on man- tion, etc. 391. ner in the preacher 78.
Woods, Rev. Leonard, D. D. on Sidereal Heavens, the, by Dick, no- Cause and Effect in connection ticed 251.
with Fatalism and Free Agency Sinclair, Catherine, her Sco land 217. Same subject continued and
and the Scotch, noticed 259. reply to “ Inquirer,” 467.