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specific time 41. Arguments in lution 163. Condition of the ez.
support of this view 42. The tablishment in 1810, 164. Oxford
sacred number seven ofien indefi- Tracts for the Times 165; writers
nite 44. The church in the wil- 166 ; progress of the new devel-
derness 45. The beast and false opment 167. _Isaac Taylor, doc-
prophet 46. Objections to Prof. trines of the Tracts 169.
Stuart's views 47. Consent of England, history of, by Keightley,
commentators 48. The millen. noticed 488.
nium near 49. Encouragement to English Literature-Characteristics
Christian effort 50. Conclusion of 329. The English compared

with other languages 329. What
De Gasparin, Count Agenor, letter to is literature ? 330. Comprehen-

M. Athanase Coquerel, reviewed siveness 331. Characteristics of

the English people 332. A reflec-
Dick, Thomas, LL. D., his Sidereal ting people 332. Sternness of
Heavens, noticed 251.

principle 335. British constitu-
Disordered mental action, imperfect lion 336. English history, phi-
and, by Upham, noticed 252. losophical 338. Bacon 339.' The

Englishman a genuine man 340;

excels in poetry and fiction 341.
Early Christians, piety of 91. Plan His regard for truth 343. Milton

of the discussion 92. Their prin- 344. Belief in religious truth
ciples in respect to God, his word 344. Proudest eras of English
and Christ 93; in respect to them- literature 347. Influence of the
selves 97; in respect to their English Bible 348. English liter-
brethren 99; in respect to the un- ature a noble inheritance 349; to
converted 101; their feelings and be studied 350.
conduct in the church 103; in Enoch, the Book of, on future pun-
business 105; in intercourse and ishment 1.
recreations 106; in the family Episcopal Church, history of the

108. Practical remarks 111. missions of, noticed 485.
Ecclesiastical and religious condition Essays, Critical and Miscellaneous of

of England, observations on the T. B. Macauley, noticed 495.

Education, Domestic, by Dr. Hum-

phrey, noticed 261.

Fatalism and Free Agency 217.
Elton, Prof. Romeo, History of Felton, Prof. C. C., translation of
Rhode Island, noticed 496.

Menzel, noticed 498.
Emerson, Prof. R. D. D. his trans- Folsom, Reo. N. S. his Scripture

lation of Augustinism and Pela- doctrine of Christ and the Holy
gianism, noticed 247.

Spirit, noticed 263.
England, observations on the eccle- Fosdick, David Jr., Introduction to

siastical and religious condition the French Language, noticed 500
of 147. Better knowledge of Eng- Free Agency, Fatalism and, Cause
land desirable 148. England now and Effect in connection with 217.
in a most interesting position 149. Power of contrary choice 218.
British Constitution 150. Old Uni. Essence of free moral agency
versities 151. Established church 228. Moral necessity 233. –
153. Characteristics of the En- Great mistake 234. Fatalism 236.
glish people, practical 153. Best Self-denial 241. Practical influ-
scholars devoted to physical sci-

ence 242.
ence 155. Self-esteem 156. Dispo- Same subject continued 467. Self-
sition to disparage what is foreign love not the spring of all volun.
157. Three parties at the com-

tary action.

Other motives of
mencement of the 17th century superior moral worth 469. Reply
161. Decline of religion 162. to'Inquirer" 471. Difficulties
Methodism 162. American revo- in mental philosophy 472. Use


of the word taste 473. Meaning Several other passages examined
of " can" and "cannot'' 474. Na- 28. The second death 29. Sim-
lural and moral necessity 475. ple punishment not adapted to
Has the unregenerate man produce repentance 33.
power lo love God ? 480.
France, Religious Liberty in 429.
Revolution of 1789, 429. Influ-

ence of Napoleon 430. Restorer General Assembly of the Presbyteri-
of Religion 431. Author of the an church, history of the Board of
Concordat 432. Ils provisions Foreign Missions of, noticed 485.
433. Organic Articles 435. En- Geology, Scripture and, by John Pye
aciments bearing on the Protes- Smith, noticed 258.
tants 438. How received_440.- Geology, Elementary, by Professor
Object of Napoleon 141. Restor- Hitchcock, noticed 497.
ation 442. Charter 443. Con- German Literature, translation of
cordat of 1817, 443. Revolution Menzel, by Felton, noliced 498.
of 1830, Louis Philippe 445. Op- Gnostics, the, philosophy of, 353.
position 10 the Protestants 446. Originated among the Eastern
Loose legislation 447. Trial of Magi 354. Dualism 354. Time
M. Oster 448. Trial of M. Doine, of its rise 356. A system of
etc. 450. Decision of the Royal Eclecticism 358. Nature 360.
Court of Orleans 452. Decision Abyss of being 361. Matter the
of the Court of Cassation 455. source of all evil 363. Nicolai-
Remarks on 456. Recent plan of tans 364. Cerinthus and Satur-
the Government 457. The advi. ninus 365. Bardesanes and Ta.
sers 460. Its reception 461.- tian 366. Egyptian Gnostics 367.
Course of the Protestants in future. Basilides 368 Valentipus 371.
463. Concluding remarks 463. Orphites or Serpentians 373.-
French Language, Introduction to, Carpocrates and Gnostics of Asia
by Fosdick, noticed 500.

Minor 373. Marcionites 374.-
Future Punishment, Prof. Stuart on, Conclusions 375.

1. Why should it be disbelieved? Greece, History of, by Keightley,
2. Confident assertion of Univer- noticed 488.
salists 3. Common belief of the
Jews in the time of Christ, as in-

dicated by the Book of Enoch 5. Hall, Rev. Edwin, on Baptism,
That Book denounces the wicked noticed 502.
6 ;-represents them as suffering Heavens, Architecture of, by Dr.
7. The doctrine not dependent on Nichol, noticed 502.
the words for ever 9. Why ap- Hebrew Grammar, Dr. Nordheim-'
peal to the Book of Enoch? 10. er's noticed 506.
Object of the appeal 11. Belief in Hengstenberg, E. W. D. P., D. D.
endless punishment general in the his Christology reviewed 393.-
primitive age 12 This doctrine Testimony of the Old Testament
not contradicted in the Scriptures to Christ 393. Growth of Prophe-
13. Characteristics of Universal- cy 396. Qualifications of the Au-
ists 14. Their attempts at phi- tħor 399. Doubtful explanations
lology 15. Two sects of Univer- 401. Views of Prophecy 403.-
salists 17. Universalists convert- Particular passages 403. Symbolin
ed on a dying bed 18. Not to be cal action of the prophets 405.
won by argument 19. Doubts Hitchcock, Prof. Edward, Elemen-
occasioned by a priori reasoning tary Geology, noticed 264 and 497.
20. Such reasoning examined Hill, Rev. W. D. D. history of Pres-
21. An impressive objection an- byterianism, noticed 504.
swered 25.' Repentance in a fu- Humphrey, Rev. H. D. D. his Do-
ture world not taught in Scripture mestic Education, noticed 26
-1 Pet. 3: 18–20 explained 26. Husks that the swine did eat 112.

Specimen described 113. Au- Jation of Hengstenberg's Chris.
thorities for iis identity 114.

tology, reviewed 393.

Kirk, Red. Edward N. his Sermons

noticed 262.
Inquirer,” reply to, by Dr. Woods Kuriz. Rev. Benjamin, D. D. on

Baptism, noticed 503.
Jewish religion, present state of,

concluded 176. Feast of Taber. Landis, Rev. R. W. reply to Alex.
nacles 176 Pouring of water in

Campbell 203.
golden cups 177. Profane days Letters from the Old World, by a
of the feast 178. This feast at

Lady of New-York, noticed 263.
Safed 179. Synagogue services Lindsley Rev. Philip, D. D. on the
at Bagdad and Beyrout 181.--

primitive state of mankind 277.
Feast of dedication 182. Feast of Literature, English, characteristics
Esther 182. Sabbaih 183. Pray- of 329
ers 184. Education confined to Luitleroth, Henri, Letters to a Pas-
males 186. Mode of education

tor, reviewed 429.
prescribed in the Talmud 186.
Marriage 188 Colleges in Pal-

estine 189. Obeisance to the Mack, Rev. Enoch, history of the
Moon 191. Jews in Palestine

Freewill Baptist Foreign Mission
compared with those in Russia, Society, noticed 485.
Poland and Turkey 193. Praying Mahan, Rev. Asa, on Christian Per.
for souls in purgatory 195 Cruel. fection, 408.
ties 197. Modern Judaism off- Macauley, Thomas Babington, Crit-
spring of the Talmud 200. Note cal and Miscellaneous Essays,
by the editor 201.

noticed 495.
John, Daniel and, designations of Manner the preacher 78. What
time in 33.

is meant by manner 78. Strength
John the Evangelist, life and char- of voice, pleasantness, gesture 79.

racter of, 299 Parentage and ear- Naturalness and earnesiness 80.
ly religious impressions 299. First Importance of a good manner 81.
appearance as a disciple 300. Res-

Secures a good field and auditory
idence in Asia Minor 302. Anec- 83. Helps to a hearing 84. Aug-
dote 303. Delicate susceptibility ments the force of matter 85.
304. Ardency of temperament How much is attainable in respect
306 Profound vieirs 309.

to manner 86. Difficulties stated
Jordan, the, and its Valley, by Dr. 87. May be overcome 88. Obli-

Robinson 265. Introductory note gation to cultivate 89.
by the editors 265. Northwestern Martin-Paschoud, Joseph, Letter to
coast of the Dead Sea 266. As- Count De Gasparin, reviewed
pect of the country 267. Banks of

the Jordan 267. Breadth 268.- Medical and Physiological Commen-
Upper banks 268. Early travel- taries, by Dr. Paine, noticed 491.
lers to the Jordan 269 Burck- Mellen, Grenville, on the influence
hardt's account of the Ghor, 270. of poetry on the age 116.
Biblical account 273. Periodical Menzel, Wolfgang, translation of,
rise 274. Causes 275. Passage by Prof Felton, noticed 498.
of the Israelites 276.

Methodist Episcopal Church, history

of the missios of, noticed 485.

Milne, Rev. William, D. D. Life
Keightley, Thos. Histories of Greece, and opinions, by Philip, noticed

Rome and England, noticed 488. 256.
Keith, Prof. Reuel, D. D. his trans- Missionary enterprise, the, aspect


prayers 414.

and position of, in the Oriental

world 54. Indications of a uni- Packard, Prof. J. Review of Heng-
versal dispensation of mercy lo stenberg's Christology 393.
the world 55. Chance excluded Paine, Martyn, M. D Medical and
56. God's providence to be inter- Physiological Commentaries, no-
preted with caution 57. All hu- ticed 491.
man revolutions connected with Payn , George, LL. D. letter to the
the cross of Christ 58. Spiritu- Editor noticed 506.
ality necessary to understand ei. Peck, Rev. Solomon, history of the
ther Providence or prophecy 60. missions of the Baptist Gen. Con-
This world the laboratory of truth vention, noticed 485.

Human revolutions result Pelagianism, Augustinism and, by
from human passions 63. Great Wiggers, noticed 247.
practical truths slowly learned 64. Perfection, Christian, the doctrine
General lessons, the history of the ot, by Pres. Mahan 408. Note
church a history of experiments by the editors 408. Reply to Mr.
65. The Romish hierarchy 66.

Folsom 409. Arguments in sup-
The causes of its corruption 67. port of the doctrine 411. Promises
The work of missions reserved 412. Obligaiions and authorized
for Protestants 67. The new world

Condition of the
discovered 68. The church in promises 416. Language of the
New England, the French Revo- Bible and church contrasted 417.
lution 69. Knowledge increased Safety of the doctrine 418. Con-
70. Facilities of communication sequences of the opposite belief
71. Concentration of interest up- 419. Bible affirms the perfect ho-
on the Oriental world 72. The liness of some 420. Paul 420.
struggle one of intense interest John 422. Bible affirms that the
73. Egypt 73. Missionary ope- church shall attain to this state
rations 74. The Scriptures illus- 423. Promised 424. Difficulties
trated 75. England and America of the opposite theory 426.
have taken the lead 76. But one Philip, Rev. Robert, his Life and
thing lacking 77.

Opinions of Milne, noticed 256.
Missions, American history of, notic- Physiological, Medical and, Com-
ed 485.

mentaries by Dr. Paine, noticed
Murray, Hugh, history of British 491.
America, noticed 505.

Piely of the early Christiaus 91.
Mudge, Rev. Enoch, history of the Poeiry, its influence on the age 116

missions of the Methodist Episco- Poets and poetry in the earliest
pal Church, noticed 485.

times 117; in modern times 119.
Schools of poetry 120. True

standard of poetry 121. Simpli-

city 122. Important change in
Nichol, Prof. J. P., L. L. D. Archi- poetic style 123. Influence of

tecture of the heavens, noticed public opinion on poetry 124; of

criticism 125. True pathos 128.
Nordheimer's Heb. Grammar, no- Poetry for the people 129. Style
ticed 506.

adapted to the age 130. Higher
range of poetry 131. Extreme

simplicity 132. The drama 134.

Mysteries and moralities 135. In-
Old World, Letters from the, notic- fluence of Christianity 136. Greek
ed 263.

tragedy 139. Roman tragedy 141.
Oriental world, aspect and position Drama in Spain 142; in France

of the missionary enterprise in 143. Influence of criticism 144.
the, 54.

Principles of poetry imperishable
Oxford Tracts, Ancient Christianity 145.

and, by Taylor, noticed 248.

on, I.

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.

ogy 393.

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