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Eschylus, late editions of, 411.
African Languages, 745. In North
Africa, number of languages is
very great, 746. In South Africa,
dialects closely related, 747; lat-
ter remarkable for beauty, ele-
gance and philosophical arrange-
ment, 747. Mandingo, Grebo and
Mpongwe compared, 748. Gre-
bo and Mpongwe people, 749.
Difference in the three dialects,
751; compared in respect to or-
thography, 753. Particles, 755.
Nouns, 757. Adjectives and defi-
nite pronouns, 761. Personal pro-
nouus, 763. Verbs, 765. Mpon-
gwe verb, 767. Conjugations of
regular verbs, 769. Syntax of the
Mpongwe, 771.
'Ain, site of, 408.

Alschefski's Livy, noticed, 182.
Andover Theol. Seminary, Library,

Antiquities in Syria, 403.
Apamea, site of, 406.

Apostles, Canons of the, essay by Dr.
Chase, 1.

Assyrian Monuments, excavated, 794.


Bara-El, site of, 407.

Baur, Prof., his work on History of

Doctrines characterized, 578.
Becker, Prof., death of, 212.
Biblical Works lately published, 208.
Boise, Prof., on the Study of Ho-
mer, 323.

Brown, John, D. D., Essay on 1 Pe-
ter 3: 18-21, on Christ preaching
to the spirits in prison, 708.

Buch, Carl W., translation of Hagen-
bach's History, 552.
Bunhill Fields, burying-ground, 582.


Canons of the Apostles, Essay ou, 1.
Krabbe's essay, 1. Effects of the
Reformation on theological learn-
ing, 2. Opinions concerning the
canons, 3. Daillé and Beveridge,
5. Probable origin in the 2d and
3d centuries, 6. Only fifty canons
admitted by the Latin church, 7.
Traces in early times, 9. Num-
bered with apocryphal books, 12.
Called apostolical from their doc-
trines, 13. Fifth canon danger-
ous to Romish church, 15. Elev-
enth to the twenty-fourth, 17. Ca-
nons which refer to bishops, 19.
On baptism, 21. Later canons,
Capital Punishment, Goodwin's Es-
say on, 270, 435.

Chase, Irah, D. D., Essay on the ca-

nons of the apostles, 1.
Christ," preaching to the spirits in
prison," exposition of, 708.
Chrysostom, Apb., viewed as a preach-
er, 605. Sketch of his life, 606.
Education, 607. Preaching at An-
tioch, 608. Disputes with the em-
press, 609. First banishment, 610.
Recal, 610. Second banishment,
611. Sufferings and death, 612.
Excellence as a biblical interpre-
ter, 615; as a preacher, 616. Man-
ner of discussion, 617; force, ar-
dor and vivacity, 618; applause,
619; richness in imagery, 620 ;
faults in thinking, style and prac-


tical principles, 621; playing on
words, 622. List of his principal
productions, 623; mostly homilies,
624. Specimens of his discourses,
625; on almsgiving, 626; touch-
ing exordiums, 627; introductions
disproportionate, 630; appeal a-
gainst the theatre, 631; confidence
in God, 633; on the vanity of
earthly things, 637; comparisons,
639; examples from his own life,
640; touching eloquence, 641;
use of circumstances, 643; faults
and mistakes, 647. His preemi-
nence, 649.


in America, 161. Dr. Marsh, 163.
New England theology, 165. Ec-
lectic students of Coleridge, 167.
Undigesting recipients, 168. Fig-
urative philosophers, 168. Ten-
dency of his system, 169.
Confessing Christ before men, Müller's
sermons, 232.
Correspondence, 598, 793.


Day, Prof. H. N., Essay by, on Mood
in Language, 68.
Dignity of Man, Müller's Sermon
on, 221.

Church History, Neander's, noticed, Dimmick, Rev. L. F., Essay on Pro-

Church Christian, festivals of, 650.
Cicero's Laelius, 202.
Coleman, Lyman, D. D., on Festivals

of the Christian Church, 650.
Coleridge and his American Disciples,

117. Renown of Coleridge, 118.
Birth and parentage, 119. Uni-
versity life, 121. Residence in
Germany, 122. His intellectual
peculiarities, 123. Character of
his prose writings, 125. Influence
on theology, 127. English theology
before his time, 128. His man-
ner of pursuing theological inves-
tigation, 131. His distinction be-
tween speculative and practical
views, 133. His objections to the
Tri-unity of God, 135. He would
vindicate Christianity from its na-
ture and evidences, 137. His ac-
tual influence was great, 139. His
error in seeking philosophical
truth in the Bible, 141. His view
of the incarnation unauthorized,
145. View of redemption erron-
eous, 147. His weakness in the
solution of single passages, 149.
Other defects in his theory of the
atonement, 151. His view of ori-
ginal sin, 153. Loose views of
inspiration, 155. Speculative rea-
son, 157. Coleridge's influence

phecies in relation to the Jews,
337, 471.


Edwards, Prof. B. B., Translations
from Müller's Sermons, 218. Lit-
erary Intelligence, 409. Article
on Puritan Library, 582. Miscel-
lany, 598. Letters, 600. Article
on University of Oxford, 773. Se-
lect Biblical and Literary Intelli-
gence, 791.

Emerson, Prof. R., Translation of the
Correspondence between Profes-
sor Voigt and the bishop of Ro-
chelle, 540.

England, works published in, 204,


Festivals of Christian Church, 650.
Christmas, Easter and Whitsun-
day, 650. Observance of Christmas
began in the 4th century, 651. St.
John's day, 652. Circumcision,
652. Solemnities of Easter, 653.
Good Friday, 654. Whitsunday and
Ascension, 655. Relation of these
festivals to the seasons, 657; to
the Jewish feasts, 658; both have
reference to the seasons and to
important historical facts, 659.
Transfer of the first two Jewish

er's Hebrew Roots, 369.
Hazor, Site of, 403.

feasts to Easter and Whitsuntide, | Hay, Prof. Charles, Review of Mei-
661. Analogy between Christian
feasts and those of pagans, 662.
Roman feasts in January and Feb-
ruary, 663; April and May, 665;
remainder of the year, 666. Reli-
gious festivals peculiar to all forms
of religion, 667. Jewish prescri-
bed, 669. Christian result from
the free spirit of Christianity, 669.
Free Agency consistent with God's
purposes, 77.

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Hebrew Roots, Meier on, 369.
Hebrew Sentence, Structure of, 171.
Position of the predicate, 173.
Subject, 175. Definitive particle,
177. Repetition of words, 179.
Negative particles, 181.
Hengstenberg's Christology, 791.
Historical Works lately publish-
ed, 206.

History of Docrines, much needed,
551. Uses of, 553. Christianity
the only system that has doctrines,
554. Produces preachers and the-
ologians, 555. Indifference to this
history, 557. Church progressive
internally and externally, 559. Ob-
ject of a history of doctrine to give
the order in which divine truth
has been unfolded in the church,
560. Hagenbach's work best com-
pend, 562. Characteristics of Ger-
man church historians, 563. Stu-
dy of this subject in Germany,
565. List of able writers, 566.
Qualities of Hagenbach's work,
567. Proper divisions of a histo-
ry, 568; into general and special,
570. German writers do not treat
of the Calvinistic portion of this
History, 571. Faults in the trans-
lation, 572. Nature of Baur's in-
quiries, 577. Bad tendencies of
his system, 579. Present contest
with Rationalism, 581.

Homer, Prof. Boise on, 323. Value of
Felton's Iliad, 323. Influence of
Homer, 324. Inadequacy of the
best translations, 325. H. N. Cole-
ridge's opinion, 326. Useful aim
of Felton's notes, 327. Exquisite
literary taste of the edition, 328.
Proper object of notes, 329. Wolf's
Prolegomena, 330. Grote's opin-
ion, 331. Beautiful scenes in Ho-
mer, 332.
His delineations of
characters, 333. Vividness of his


pictures, 334. His personifications,

Horace, recent German editions of,

Hug's Introduction, new edition, 792.
Hupfeld, Prof., Letter from, 600.


Intelligence, Literary and Miscellan-
eous, 201, 409, 598, 791.


Jacobs Frederic, 791.

Jesus Christ, his perfect moral excel-
lence, 230. The fisher of men,
Jews, Prophecies in relation to the
Return of to Palestine, 337, 471.
Subject important, 471. Literal
and figurative view of the Prophe-
cies, 338. Arguments in favor of
the literal return examined, 339.
Meaning of "everlasting cove-
nant," 342. This covenant in one
sense everlasting, 345. Alleged
fact that the Jews have never
possessed the whole of the prom-
ised land, 347. Solomon did reign
over the whole, 349. Express
declarations, 350. Captivity and
restoration, 351. Predictions of
Isaiah, 353. Much of them re-
lates to return from Babylon, 355.
Others relate to the Messiah, 358;
or the future spiritual glory of his
reign, 360. The literal meaning
exhausted, 362. Jeremiah to be
interpreted in a similar way, 362.
Return of Israel and Judah from
captivity, 366. Testimony of Eze-
kiel, 471. Chapter 36th of that
prophet, 473. Last part of the
book a glowing picture of the re-
stored city and temple, 475. Dan-
iel and Hosea contain nothing de-
cisive, 476. Joel, 477. Amos,
478. Other minor prophets, 479.
Haggai and Zechariah, 480. Mal-
achi, 481. Predictions of the Old


Testament figurative and spiritual,
483. Few passages in the New
Testament, 483. Spirit of the
new dispensation, 485. Saviour's
declarations, 487. Passages in
Romans, 489. Gentiles and Jews
alike favored, 491. Providential
circumstances, 493. Separation
of Jews, 495. Influence of Jew-
ish converts on Gentiles, 497. Lit-
eral fulfilment injurious to Jews,

Josephus, Traill's edition of, noticed,


Khanásereh, site of, 406.
Kühner's Latin Grammar, 203.
Kliefoth's History of Doctrines, 554.

Language, Mood in, 68.
Languages of Africa, 745.
Laodicea, site of, 408.
Latin Grammar by Zumpt, reviewed,
413, 696.

Lazaro, St., island of, 412.
Library, Puritan, importance of in
New England, 582. Should in-
clude books, etc. 590; Mss., 591;
portraits, prints, etc. 592; miscel-
laneous memorials, 593. It would
form a centre of associations, 594;
memorial of theology of Puritans,
594; perpetuate religious princi-
ples, 595; aid the historian, 596 ;
promote good feeling, exert a fa-
vorable influence on literature,
and prevent loss of valuable

works, 597.

Lincoln, Prof. J. L., Review of Al-

schefski's Livy, 182. Notice of

Lincoln's Livy, 412.

Livy, Alschefski's edition, 182. Edi-

tions of Drachenborch and Kreys-
sig, 183. Mss. used by Alschef-
ski, 185. His school edition, 187.
New edition by Prof. Lincoln,

Lyman,J. B.,Translation of Extracts, Neumann, Prof.C.F., work on China,
from Tholuck's Dialogues, 236.


Machiavelli, note, 471.
Mandingo Language, 745.
Meier's Lexicon of Hebrew Roots,
reviewed, 369. Relation of the
Semitic and Indo-European lan-
guages, 370. Rödiger's opinion
that these two classes do not stand
in a close relationship, 271. Hints
thrown out by Gesenius, 372.
Meier's opinion that there was a
kind of linguistic instinct origi-
nally active in the formation of
the Semitic dialects, 373. Object
and use of reduplication, 375.
Prae-reduplicated verbal stems,
377. Semitic dialects and the
Egyptian, 379. Specimens trans-
lated from Meier, 381.
Mezzofanti, Cardinal, visit to, 601.
Milton John, birth-place and burial,

Miscellany, 598, 791.

Mpongwe Language, Wilson on, 745.
Mood in Language, 68. Definitions,

68. Mood as the expression of
the copula, 69. Three possible
kinds, 70. Moods in actual use,
71. Use of moods in dependent
clauses, 73. Uses of the verb in
dependent clauses, 75. Objective
use of the verb, 76.


Neander's Church History, 386. Early
life of the author, 387. Parallel
between him and John Foster,
389. Intercourse with Varnhagen
and Neumann, 390. Letter to
Chamisso, 391. Intellectual and
religious history, 393. Letters, 394.
Early religious development, 395.
Independence of mind, 399. His
history, written from the heart,
400. Value of Torrey's transla-
tion, 402.


Nineveh and vicinity, Discoveries of
Botta, Layard, etc. 794.


Owen's edition of Xenophon, 205.
Orontes, river, source of, 408.


Paniel, C. F. W., on Chrysostom,
translated and condensed, 605.
Park, Prof. E. A., Essay on Power
in the Pulpit, 96.
Pentateuch, Greek version of, edition
by Thiersch reviewed, 188. Prin-
ciples on which it is made, 189.
Its relation to Classic Greek, 191.
Hebraistic character, 193. Use of
the Infinitive, 195.
Pickering's Greek Lexicon, reviewed,

Porter, Prof. N. W., article on Cole-
ridge, 117.

Power in the Pulpit, 96. Direct in-
fluence of the Spirit, 96. Preach-
ing in order to be powerful must
be argumentative, 97; ablest min-
isters have been such, 99. Posi-
tive character of sermons, 100;
opposed to a controversial meth-
od, 102. Limits of controversy in
the pulpit, 103. Presentation of
single truths, 105. Proper com-
bination of truths, 106. Freedom
of the pulpit, 109; simplicity and
affectionateness of feeling, 112;
feeling of dependence on God,

Punishment Capital, Essay on, by
Prof. Goodwin of Bowdoin Col-
lege, 270. Painful subject for re-
flection, 271. Propriety of the ar-
gument being defensive, 271.
Right and expediency, 272. True
ground of penal inflictions, 273.
Idea of just puuishment involves
the idea of crime as such, 274.
Distinction between what is just

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