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the name of John, 552; the diocese Alger's History of the Doctrine of a of the Apostle John in the region Future Life, noticed, 870.

of the seven churches, 552; the Analytic of Logical Forins, New, arti words “ 1, John, who am also your cle on, 673.

brother,” etc., in ch. i. 9, 553 ; Arnold, Prof. A. N., article by, 816. objections to the Johannean auAthanasius and the Arian Contro thorship in the words “ Rejoice versy, article on, by C. F. Scbaef

er, Heaven,” eto

xix. 20; fer, D.D., 1.

and xxi. 14, 555; alleged differAlwater, Prof. L. H., article by, 65. ences in the general characteristics Author of the Apocalypse, The, article of the Apocalypse and other writ

on, by Prof. R. D. C. Robbins, ings of John, 556; the general 319. Reasons for the following differences alleged, unimportant, discussion, 319; the majority of 558; many points of agreement leading German writers deny the between John's writings, 559; the apostolic origin of the Apocalypse, external victories of Christ neces319; the Apocalypse discarded at sarily prominent in the Apocalypse, the beginning of the Reformation, 560; the symbolic mystical char320; External arguments

the acter of the Apocalypse, 561; it belief and testimony of the early has an air of severity and sharpfathers, and the church itself, 322; ness, 561; the manner of quoting the shepherd of Hermas, 322 ; 19 from the Old Testament, 563; penatius, 322; Polycarp, 323 ; Pa culiarities of style, 564; its irregupius, 323 ; Melito, 324 ; Justin larity and abruptness of style, 565; Martyr, 325; many indirect yet the Hebraistic character of the plain references to the Apocalypse, style, 567; words found in the 326 ; Polycrates, 326 ; Eusebius other writings and not in the Apocand Irenaeus, 327; Hippolytus, alypse, and the reverse, 569; proof 330 : Clement of Alexandria, and of Jobannean authorship in the use Tertullian, 331; Origen, 332; Cyp or omission in the Apocalypse of rian, Victorinus, and writers of the same words as in the other the fourth century, 333; Augustine writings of John, 573; similarity and Jerome, 334 ; authority of of imagery in the Apocalypse and certain councils, 335; the alleged John's other writings, 577; Christ testimony against the authorship the bridegroom of the church, 577; of the Apocalypse, 335; the objec voice and hearing used in a figutions of the opponents of the Mon rative sense, hunger and thirst and tanists, 336 ; of Marcion, 336; of the water of life, 577; likeness of Caius, 337; the testimony of Di sentiment to the Gospeland Epistles, onysius of Alexandria, 339; hesi 578; a necessary difference in retation of Eusebius, 343 ; the objec gard to invisible and spiritual agention, that the Apocalypse is not in cy, 580 ; different representations the Peschito version, 344; proof of antichrist, 581; a double resurthat John the Apostle was the au rection, 582; recapitulation, 582. thor from declarations in the book, Authorship of the Pentateuch, article 551 ; assertions in the book, that on, by Samuel C. Barilett, D.D), the autbor's name was John, 551; 495 ; authorship, a matter of tesirino other designation, given with mody, 495; recapulation of former

arguments, 496; the testimony in favor of the Mosaic authorship, remarkably strong, 497; deniers of this authorship would make light of an explicit statement to that effect in the Pentateuch, 498; they make light of the authority of Christ and the apostles, 499; the evidence for the Mosaic authorship, liable to no decisive or even strong objection, 500; the objections of Dr. Davidson to be particularly noticed, 500; objectors confine themselves to what is called “the higher criticism "in reference to the contents of the Pentateuch, 501 ; positive objections, -— statements and allusions incompatible with the Mosaic authorsbip, 502; Von Bohlen's objections, 502; arithmetical errors, 502; the numbering of the people near the Red Sea, 504; impossibility of procuring lambs for the passover, 507; the great disproportion of families in the first census, 509 ; disproportion of the numbers of first-born sons to the fighting men, 509; errors in regard to the wilderness, 511; this class of objections an appeal to our ignorance of facts, 511; the turtle doves not to be found in the wilderness, 511 ; the wilderness not a region utterly desolate, 513; the Sinaitic peninsula, not now a scene of utter desolation, 514; statements on this subject from Dr. Robinson and other travellers, 516; as to the desert between the Red Sea and the southern border of Palestine, 519; the present condition of the desert, not an index of its former productiveness, 523; statement of undeniable facts in proof of this, 523; the conditions under which the march of the Israelites was performed, 526; quotation from Bunsen in regard to the condition of the wilderness, 528 ; historical and other notices in the Pentateuch implying a post-Mosaic origin, 529 ; changes may have been inade in the text, 530; objection from the statement that "the Canaanite was then in the land,” 532; the words “ In Kirjath Arba, the

same is Hebron," 533 ; the name “ Hormah ” in Num. xiv. 45, an anachronism, 535 ; Gen. xxxvi. 31, " these are the kings that reigned in the land of Edom before there reigned any king over Israel,” 536; Gen. xl. 15, “ I was taken away out of the land of the Hebrews," 537; Lev. xviii. 28 « That the land spue not you out also when ye defile it,” etc., 537; Ex. vi. 26, 27, “These are that Moses and Aaron to whom the Lord said," etc., 538 ; Ex. xi. 3,

« Moreover the man Moses was very great," etc., 538; Num. xii. 3, "Now the man Moses was very meek,” 539; the formula “ unto this day,” 539; the names Dan and Laish, 549; Ex. xvi. 35, 36, “ And the children of Israel did eat manna forty years,” etc., 542; Moses' knowing the situation of Gerizim and Ebal impossible, 543; from the name Gilgal, 544; the shekel of the sanctuary, 544; the word "prophet," 545; Num. xv. 32, the man that gathered sticks on the Sabbath, 545; supposed proofs that the writer of the Pentateuch must have lived in Palestine, 546;" legendary and traditional elements, involving insuperable inconsistencies," an objection to the Mosaic authorship, 549; consideration of certain negative objections, 725; striking omissions, 725; insufficient difference between the language of the Pentateuch and that of books written about the time of the captivity, 726 ; this objection admits of a threefold answer, 726; the progressive character of the legislation, 730; the unsuitableness of sections and paragraphs, often noticed in the Pentateuch, 731; repetitions and alleged contradictions, 732; narratives of different transactions sometimes brought in as duplicate accounts of the same, 734; duplicate and conflicting etymologies, 736 ; discrepant statements, 737; the incorporation of pre-existing materials, 738 ; the fundamental principle of thisobjection, arbitrary, 739 ; simple facts, explained by

assumptions far more difficult, 740; | Beecher's Predeemer and Redeemed, the chief statements on which the noticed, 441. objection rests will not bear ex- Bengel's Gnomon, noticed, 213. amination, 741; the positions taken Bird, Rev. F. W., articles by, 127, cannot be consistently carried out, 284. 742; the method of argument used Brethren of Christ, The, article on, by objectors loose and vicious, by Philip Schaff, D.D., 855. 744; view taken of the subject by Brigham, Rev. C. H., article by, 39. Christian scholars, 747.

Brugsch's Works, noticed, 666.


C. Bartlett, S. C., D.D., articles by, 495, Carailes, The, article on, by Rev. 725.

Charles H. Brigham, 39; residence Bearing of Molern Scientific Theories of the Caraites in Jerusalem, 89 ;

on the Fundamental Truths of Re origin of their name, 40; the sect ligion, The, article on, by Andrew but little known, 40; the origin of P. Peabody, D.D., 710; statement Caraism, 40; Caraism, a resuscitaof the subject, the great doctrines tion of Sadducism, 41; the Caraof Christian Theism, untouched ites, as resembling the ancient by the discoveries of modern sci Sadducees, 42; a preparation for ence, 711 ; Pantheism as found in Caraism in the inventions of the the Greek philosophy, to be rev Maronites, 43; the labors of Acha erenced, 711; the Pantheistic ten and Mocha, 43; of Chabib and dency has, of late, been made de Pinchas, 43; a preparation for Caterminate by certain scientific theo raism in the pretended Messiahs of ries, 712; none of these theories, the eighth century, 44 ; Anan ben valid against Christian truths, 713; David, the founder of the sect, 47 ; our personality not inseparable he taught the spirituality of God, from our bodily organism, 713 ; 49; his views of Christ and the the relation of these scientific the founder of Islam, 49 ; his method ories to miracles, 714; the admis in the interpretation of the scripsion of these does not exclude the tures, 50; big alteration of the possibility of miracles, 714 ; no Jewish Calendar, 50; his theory physical theory can negative the of the Sabbath, 52; claims for bistorical facts of the New Testa new religious teachers a respectful ment, 715; the same is true of the hearing, 53; and the right and divine element in the scriptures, duty of free inquiry, 53; proclaims 716 ; the development-theories im the duty of missionary labor and ply the divine sonality, 717 ; the dignity of the prophetic office, pantheism cannot account for the 54; four peculiarities of the Carabeginning of the universe, 717; un ites, 55 ; death of Anan - his sucbeginning existence necessary,718; cessors, 55 ; Nissi ben Noah, 56; the bearing of general laws on the Benjamin ben Moses, 57; Daniel question of divine personality, ben Moses el Kumassi, 58; Schodthe ordinary course of nature, gov gan, 59; the progress of Caraism, erned by general laws, either uni greatly influenced by two Moslem form or variable, 719 ; uniformity sects, 60; Caraite doctors in the implies mind, 720; this especially latter half of the ninth century, true in the light of the latest phia 60; Eldad ba Dani, 60; Cbawi-elsis of physical science, 720; no Balchi, 61; the Caraites of this such harmony in nature as to ex period not rationalists, 62; the clude the necessity of a personal bighest stage of Caraism in the God,' 721 ; illustrative examples, year 900, 63; some communities 722; the divine personality should of Caraites still remaining, 64. be recognized in relation to our Chadbourne, Prof. P. A., article by, present national struggle, 723. 348.


Chester's Memoirs of John Rogers, | Day, Prof. H. N., article by, 673. noticed, 440.

Doctrinal Altitude of the Old School Clark, Rev. S. D., article by, 449. Presbyterians, The, article on, by Clark's Daleth, or the Homestead of Prof. Lyman H. Atwater, 65. the Nations, noticed, 443.

Doctrine of God's Providence, in ilColeman, Lyman, D.D., article by, self, and in its Relations and Uses, 752.

The, article on, by Benjamin W. Confidence, the youngest Daughter of Dwigbt, D.D., 584; society ever

Caution, article on, by Leonard slowly oscillating from one exWithington, D.D., 180; the Bible treme to another, 584; the highest everywhere gives token that it religious thought culminates in the comes from an omniscient mind, realization of God's personal prov180; all the principles of the Bi idence, 584 ; the imagination exble rest on a stable foundation, 180; erts its highest powers in bringing the Bible makes provision for evils home the immortal objects of rewhich did not exist when it was vealed faith, 585; God, the neceswritten, 182 ; its provisions in ref sary counterpart to our own being, erence to objections which science 587; our capabilities for realizing would hereafter raise, 183; insan great divine truth, cannot now be tine views taken in the Bible of fully divined, 587; the fact of the material creation, 183; the Bi God's providence, 588; this fact ble has made provision for these intimated on every page of the objections, 184; it has not foretold Bible, 588 ; testified to by buman these objections, 185; the Bible experience, and especially

in Christeaches the ignorance of man and tianity, 589; God's providence bis ignorance after discovery, 185; always in an incomplete condition, fulness and completion not to be 590; God's providence testified to ascribed to a science prematurely, in the natural sciences, 591 ; the

the Bible clearly insulates its characteristic features of God's own province and knows nothing providence, 592; its origination beyond it, 188; it frequently cau in the humanity of God's heart, tions us to beware of philosophy, 592; the vast comprehensiveness 189; geologists too dogmatic, 192; of the plan of God's providence, the attempts of geologists to recon the government of the world cile the first chapter of Genesis by general laws, 594; God's makwith geological discoveries, 194 ; ing all things conduce to the sacquotation from Calvin's Commen cessful issue of his universal provitaries, 195; Moses did not intend dence, 597; his own inexorable to teach geology, 197; many inter withdrawment from human view pretations of the Bible by geolo in the management of his provigists too dogmatic and positive, dence, 598; his patience in the 198; the premature joy felt by execution of his purposes, 593; two scientific men at some alleged sim leading authropomorphic concepilitude, 200; geologists should be tions of God's providence, 600; less articulate and definite, 202; the interior principles of the adthe opinion that geology alone ministration of God's providence, proves a supernatural interposition 601; they are twofold in their among the operations of nature, form or style, being either those of 203.

direct agency or simple permission, Correspondence, Editorial, 205. 601 ; Gol's decrees, 601; God's deCraik's History of English Literature, crees of two sorts, absolute and connoticed, 439.

ditional, 603 ; forms and directions

of God's permissive providence, D.

604; he allows full scope to evil Dana's Text Book of Geology, noticed, human action, 604; he allows men 443.

to sway the characters and desti



pies of others, 605; vast negations covery, articles on, by J. P. Thompof attainable good to preceding son, D.D., 425, 666. generations, 607; great inequali- Examination of Philip. iii. 2 and Rev. fies allowed in human experience, XX. 4, article by Prof. John J. 608; the promotion of the greatest Owen,362; the resurrection spoken good the final end of God's provi of in Philip., a resurrection of the dence, 609; in all outward change, righteous dead, 363; why should God ever the same, 610; the con Paul have so earnestly labored to nection of God's providence with attain to this resurrection, 364 ; other things, 611; the course of na the resurrection to which he asture, fore-ordained, 611 ; vitalized pired of a more special significancy, by the will of God, 612; the su 365 ; the Greek word used, not preme blessings of life, spiritual, ανάστασις but εξανάστασις, 365; the 613; good often conferred without latter term equivalent to resurrecany use of the outward course of tion from the dead in 1 Pet. i. 3, nature, 613; three ways of con and Acts iv. 2, 366; "the dead ceiving of God's sovereignty, 615; does not mean the wicked dead, connections of divine providence 367; a prior resurrection of the with human agency, threefold, pious dead taught elsewhere in the 616; grace the constant form of New Testament, 368; the day of his sovereign good will to men, 616; judgment not a day of twenty-four the immediate designs of God's hours, 369; a prior resurrection providence to perfect virtue in the plainly taught in Rev. xx. 4, 5, human heart, 616; men have but 370; the thousand years of Satan's little power to interpret God's confinement and of the martyrprovidences, 617; mistakes of those reign not contemporaneous, 371; who deny divine interest in human the prior resurrection physical, and affairs, 617; God's providence has not merely symbolical, 371; what vast and universal bearings, 618; persons are to reign in the second the function and value ot' miracles, thousand years, 373; the “living 619; the connection of God's prov again " here spoken of, a revival idence with bis own feelings con of the martyr spirit, 373 ; not a cerning it, 620; God bas demon mere increase of happiness and strated his love of beauty, 622 ; joy for departed saints, 375; it is thorns and briars have their moral a resurrection of the bodies of saints uses, 623; diseases teach useful and martyrs, 375; this proved by moral lessons, 625; the elements the antithetical meaning of ανέζησαν of nature held in quiet action for and Groar, 376; no violation of man's good, 627; the great generic scripture analogy in this interpreforms of God's providence, 628 ; tation, 378; what class of persons bis maintenance of the course of meant in the words “the rest of the nature, 628 ; the laws of social life dead,” 379; it means the pious and order, 628; bis gift of ordinary dead, 379; this confirmed by the daily blessings, 628; his gift of expression “this is the first resurspiritual blessings, 630; great moral rection,” 379; this idea may be lessons to be drawn from the doc taught nowhere else in the scriptrine of God's providence, 632; tures, 381 ; no valid objection that the doctrine not used as it should it supposes some saints raised to be in the pulpit, 633.

beaven without passing through Duns, John, D.D., article by, 163. the judgment, 381. Duns's Biblical Natural Science, not

iced, 210. Dwight, B. W., Dr., article by, 584. Final Cause of Varieties, article on,

by Prof. P. A. Chadbourne, 348 ;

varieties produced by the variation Egyptology, Oriental Travel and Dis of species, 348; the final cause of


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