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cally, 225 ; sense in which death

M.
is the end of man, 227; spirit of Mason, Dr. J. M., new edition of his
some Christian hymns is the same, works, 408.
228; sense of Sheol and Hades, Massillon, 15; birth and education,
486 ; Hebrew conception, 488; 16; other pulpit orators then in
summary of ancient belief, 489; France, 17; corruption of morals
God could reveal the truth of the in France, 18 ; Louis XIV., his
resurrection to an Arabian sage, opinion of Massillon, 19; sermons
490; most religious truths not first on future happiness, 20; on vir-
taught in the Bible, 491; Sheol a tue, 22; on truth, 22; pious and
state of wrath, 493 ; Greek Hades, upright character of the orator,23;
495 ; doctrine of Ecclesiastes, 497; his style simple, vivacious, rapid,
“my change," etc., not a tempo- 23 ; comparison with Bossuet and
ral deliverance, 498; in v. 16, a Bourdaloue, 26.
contrast of time, 501; weak and Mezzofanti, cardinal, death of, 407.
decaying nature of man, 503 ; Mental powers dependent on the
death closes the scene, 505; Job's bodily organization, 534; organic
discourse meditative, musing, and condition of mental phenomena,
soliloquizing, 506.

535; relation of the brain to the
Jobert, A. C. G., outline of a new mind, 537 ; phenomenoa of per-
system of philosophy, 596.

ception, 539; formation of habits,

541; force of habit, 543 ; connec-
K.

tion between the brain and con-
Kadesh-Barnea, site of, 377.

ception, 545; systems of nerves,
Kadesh-Naphtali, site of, 374. 547; sympathetic system, 548;
Kellogg, description of a valley near cerebral system, 550 ; cerebellum,
by Sinai, 385.

551; mental operations independ-
Knobel on the author of the 13th ent of the brain, 553 ; objections
and 14th chapters of Isaiah, 780. considered, 555; memory not de-

stroyed by death, 557.
L.

Moberly, C.E., lectures on logic, 597.
Lange, J. P., life of Jesus, 402. Müller, Julius, on the doctrine of
Layard, Austen H., explorations at sin, by E. Robie, 247.

Nineveh, 203 ; value of his work
on Nineveh, 391; the most ancient
palace, 1100 or 1200 B. C., 392 ; Neander's church history, third vol.
site of Nineveh, 393 ; houses of of translation, 612, 785.
Nineveh, 394 ; Biblical illustra- Neill,Rev.E.D., abstract of Sprigge's
tions, 395; American edition of Anglia Rediviva, 134.
Layard's Nineveh, 792.

Nineveh and its remains, 203 ; La-
Lewis, Prof.T., on the spirituality of yard's discoveries at, 391.
the book of Job, 205.

Notes, Biblical, by Dr.Robinson,366.
Liberty of Rome, Eliot's work on, 787. Noyes, Daniel P., essay on the Soo-
Libraries, public, 202.

fies, 229.
Lyman, J. B., article by, on Demos-

0.
thenes and Massillon, 1; transla- Orelli, J. C., death of, 403.
tion of De Watte's commentary on Organization, bodily, dependence of
1 Cor. xv., 26.

mental operations upon, 534.
Lynch, Lieut., expedition to the Dead Osiander, J. G., commentary on the
Sea, noticed, 803.

68* 1st Epistle to the Corinthians, 200.

N.

P.

of Bristol, 146; proceedings at
Park, Prof. E. A., Articles on Rein- Bristol, 149; taking of Winches-
hard's Sermons, 390, 507.

ter by Hugh Peters, 150 ; escape
Paul's Shipwreck, Smith on, 792. of prince Charles and of the king,
Perè la Chaise, cemetery, 442. 153; Banbury castle, 154.
Person of Christ, Doctrine of by
Dorner, 156; origin of the work,

R.
157 ; object is a history of the Rawlinson Major, on the ruins of
doctrine of the two natures of Babylon, 784.
Christ as it has been unfolded in Reason and Philosophy, their rela-
the church, 158; Character of tions, an address by Prof. H. B.
Dorner's work, 159; the German Smith, 675.
systems, 160; the doctrine in the Reinhard's Sermons, 300; prefatory
first four centuries, 161; work of remarks, 300 ; life and labors of
Petavius, 162; Bishop Bull's trea- Reinhard, 301; number of his
tise, 163; Dr. Baur's view that works, 302; compared with Dr.
the original Christian church was Dwight, 303; novelty and variety
Jewish, 164; a virtual denial of of his themes for the pulpit, 303 ;
Gnosticism, 166; Baur's view connection of his themes with his
overthrown by Dorner, 167; ba- texts, 305; specimens of his plans,
sis of Christianity not in theory, 307; sermons on religious festi-
but in facts, 167; union of the vals, 309; sermon on New Year's
divine and human in Christ, 169; day, 311; rhetorical structure of
the Greek faith, 170; Hebrew his discourses, 314; regular struc-
religion, 171; Philo's system, 173;! ture, 315; specimens, 317; dis-
a new principle introduced by junctive divisions, 323 ; vivacity
Christianity, 175; Christ in the of his discourses, 325; discourse
synoptical gospels, 177 ; epistles, on the incarnation, 327; fitness
178; scriptural truth in the form) to excita: curiosity, 330 ; exam-
of testimony, 179; bond of unity ples, 331; historical character of
between God and the world, 181; his sermons, 507; striking exam-
three distinct periods, 183.

ples, 509; sermons on family re-
Philosophy and Faith, their rela- lations, 511 ; didactic character

tions, by Prof. H. B. Smith, 675. of his sermons, 513 ; ethical char-
Porter, Prof. N. Jr., notice of recent acter, 516 ; illustration from Luke

English works in logic and meta- 1: 57, on John the Baptist, 517;
physics, 596.

Reinhard at home in the discus-
Proofs of the Immortality of the Soul, sion of the common duties of life,
from nature, 48.

520; philosophical character of
Publications New, 197; in the his sermons, 522; theological
United States, 203.

character, 525; instances, 527.
Puritanism English, abstract of Religion, internal and external ele-

Sprigge's England's Recovery, ment of, 719; both elements neces-
134 ; value of Puritan literature, sary, 723 ; different degrees fitted
135; dedication to Fairfax, 137; to different nations, 725 ; cause of
formation of the Puritan army, the conflict of the two elements,
139; progress of the war, 141; 727; abuses of the spiritual ele-
reflections on the battle of Nase- ment, 729; fanaticism, 730; mis-
by, 143; seige of Leicester, 144 ; guided philanthropy, 731; effects
Storming of Bridgewater, 145; of formalism, 733; substitutes man

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on, 792.

for God, 735; creates unfounded

S.
distinctions, 737; superstitious Sanskrit Language, essay on, trans-
adherence to rites, 739 ; formal- ! lated by W. D. Whitney, from
ism needs the temporal power, von Bohlen, 471 ; meaning of
741; opposed to true progress,

the word Sanskrit, composite, 471;
743 ; element of infidelity, 745; value, 472; alphabet, 473; con-
conclusion, 746.

sonants, 475; roots, 476 ; signifi-
Resurrection of the dead, commen- cation of the roots, 477; verbal

tary on by De Wette, translated, stems, 478 ; nasal stems, 479 ;
26 ; occasion on which Paul treat- conjugations, 480; tenses, 481;
ed of it, 26; importance of it, 27; composition, 482; general char-
the resurrection of Christ at the acter, 483 ; lexicography, 485.
foundation of it, 27; proofs Schaff Prof. Philip, Introduction to
of Christ's resurrection, 29; ap-

Church History, 409.
pearance of Christ to Paul, 30; Shipwreck of St. Paul, Smith's work
inferences that would follow if
Christ be not risen, 31 ; Christ, Scholar, the spirit of a, by Prof.
as contrast to Adam, is the author Brown, 114; he must cherish a
of the resurrection, 33; end of meditative spirit, 115; must have
the “last things,” 35 ; end of me- independence and self-respect,
diatorial reign, 36 ; death, the 117; wonderful structures of the
last enemy destroyed, 37; argu- dark ages, 119; practical spirit,
ments for the resurrection, 39 ; 121 ; true idea of the practical,
moral warning to those who deny 123; the scholar should be a pa-
the resurrection, 40; manner of triot, 124 ; should possess a reli-
the resurrection, 40 ; analogy in gious spirit, 127; art imbued with
the manifold variety of organic the religious element, 128 ; moral
structures, 41; application to the tone of literature, 129 ; main ele-
doctrine of the resurrection, 42; ments of a scholar's life, 131;
as there are two heads, so there great scholars speak to all times,
are two series in mankind, 43 ;' 133.
destiny of those alive at the sec- Sciences Natural, claims on the
ond coming, 44 ; triumphal song, Christian ministry, 461; spirit of
46 ; Final warning, 47.

scientific investigation, 462; sci-
Rettberg's Church History, 612. entific knowledge is power in the
Richards, J., D. D., articles by, 75, ministry, 463 ; usefulness of na-
442.

tural science to the minister, 465 ;
Ripley, Dr. H. J., sacred rhetoric, means of a well balanced mind,
609.

467; excellent means of mental
Robbins, R. D. C. Professor, on the discipline, 468 ; improvement in
Greek Drama, 84.

theology, 469.
Robie Edward, Müller's doctrine of Short Charles, review of Tyler's
sin, abstract of, 247.

Tacitus by, 572.
Robinson Edward, D. D., notes on Sin, Christian doctrine of, continued
found freedom ? 254; cause of an Christ foretold by prophecy, 665;
inextinguishable melancholy, 254; vision of John not literal, 667;
universality of sin, 255; no abso- testimony of Rom. xi., 669; con-
lute purity in this life, 257; con- clusion, 671.
nection of the individual with the Stier Rudolf, on the discourses of
law, 259; relation of Adam's our Lord, 402.
fall to human sinfulness, 261; man Studien und Kritiken, 611.
formed in the divine image, 263 ;
timeless state of man's being, 265;

biblical geography, 366; note on from Aug. 1848, 247 ; origin of
the words all-to,” in Judg. 9: sin, 248 ; idea of real freedom,
53, 607,

249; formal freedom, 251 ; the
Roediger's Hebrew Grammar, 200. two reconciled, 251 ; formal free-
Rome Ancient, Eliot on the liberty dom contains only the possibility
of, 787.

of sin, 252; has man in this life

T.
bondage of sin, 267; the unpar- Tacitus, review of Tyler's edition
donable sin, 269.

of, 572; life of Tacitus, 572;
Sinai Mt., position of the Israelites sources of his works, 573; per-
at, 381.

sonal character, 574; but little
Smeads Prof. M. J., on the Galla studied, 575; various editions,
language, 747.

576; Doederlein's Prolegomena,
Smith on the shipwreck of Paul, 792. 577; preliminary remarks, 579;
Smith, Prof. H. B., Person of Christ, criticisms on the notes, 580–594 ;

156 ; on the relations of faith and value of the edition, 595.
philosophy, 673.

Theil, commentary on Joshua, 402.
Soofies, a sect of Mohammedan Theology Natural, by J. Haven, Jr.,

mystics, 229 ; origin of the word 613; question is, how do we know
from Sof, wool, 229; Arabs be- there is a God, 613; different
fore Mohammed inclined to mo- methods of procedure, 615 ; ar-
nasticism, 230; Rabia the mystic, gument from design, 616; analy-
231 ; Abu Said the founder of sis of the argument, 617; infinite
the sect, 233; important facts, succession, 618; unequal infini-
233; party of Bustamius, 235; ties, 620; necessary existence,
distinguished mystics, 237; their 621; is change inconsistent with
origin in Mohammedanism, 237; self-existence ? 622; metaphysi-
Soofies do not practise the dread- cal argument against the eternity
ful austerities of the Indian mys- of the present system, 624; ne-
tics, 238; external observances, cessity of resorting to physical
239; visions of God, 241; doc- science, 625; it shows that the
trine of union, 243 ; idea of pray- earth has passed through a series

of changes, always advancing,
Soul, its immortality, arguments 625; argument from the proper-
from nature, 48.

[114. ties and relations of matter, 626;
Spirit of a Scholar, by Prof. Brown, Reid's primary law, 628; idea of
Spirituality of the Book of Job, by cause as connected with experi-
Prof. Lewis, 205.

ence, 629; reasoning from expe-
Sprigge Joshua, his Anglia Rediviva, rience not always safe, 631; rea-
abstract of, 134.

soning of Hume, 631; reply of
Steele, Rev. J., Will the grand con- Chalmers, 632; argument from

summation, giving the kingdoms the idea of God, 635; second
of this world to Christ, be intro- method of Descartes, 637 ; moral
duced under the dispensation of constitution of man, 639; value
the spirit? 657; disappointment of the moral argument presump-
of unbelievers, 659; promise to tive, 641; advantage of this ar-
Abraham, 661; time of the grand gument, 642; summary of the
consummation, 663; reign of argument, 644.

er, 245,

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on

Theremin, Dr. L. F., preacher at Tregelles, S. P., edition of New

Berlin, 1; notices of his life, 2 ; Testament, 404.
works, 2, 3.

Tutschek Lawrence, M. D., the
Thirteenth and fourteenth chapters Galla language, 747.

of Isaiah, translation, 765 ; notes, Tyler, Prof. W. S., edition of Taci-
770.

[fies, 229. tus reviewed, 572.
Tholuck, Prof. A., work on the Soo-
Thoughts, Words and Things, essay

W.
by Goodwin, 271 ; language re- Ward, Rev. J. W., on the internal
garded as an arbitrary growth or and external element of religion,
an organic life, 271 ; relation of 719.
language to thought, 273 ; specific Wedgewood, Henslow, on the devel-
laws of thought, 275; language opment of the understanding,
created by thought, 277 ; vitality 599.
of language consists in the vital- Welsted, J. R., on the ruins of Baby-
ity of thought, 278; personal lon, 784.
character of thought, 279; spirit- Wette, De, commentary on the 15th
ual connections with language, chapter of 1st Corinthians, trans-
281 ; suggestive power of words, lated, 26 ; on Apocalypse, 401.
283 ; relation of words to things, Wieseler, on chronology of Acts,
285; things

embodied 402.
thoughts, 287; nature a divine Woolsey, Pres. T. D., on Greek in-
language, 289; inadequacy of scriptions, 386 ; on Letronne,
symbols, 291 ; relation of imagi- 603; Greek inscriptions in Egypt,
nation to nature, 293 ; to lan- 605.
guage, 295; mediates between Whitney, W. D., translation of v.
mind and nature, 297; essential Bohlen on the Sanskrit, 471.
to the preacher, 299.

Winer, biblical chronology, 558 ;
Ticknor George, his work on Span- dictionary, 611.

[804.
ish literature. 803.

Woods, Dr. L., lectures, Vol. I., 612,
Torrey, Professor, translation of Words, Thoughts and Things, arti-
Neander, 785.

cle by H. M. Goodwin, 271.

are

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