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tures, we understand, are rewritten and carefully revised, and some topics are discussed anew. We will only add that the mechanical execution of the volume is, in every respect, satisfactory.

The following are among the works now in press in the United States, or soon to be printed : A Translation of Dr. Theremin's Grundlinien einer Systematischen

Rhetorik, by Prof. Shedd of Burlington. An Introduction to the Study of the English Language, by W. C. Fowler,

late Professor in Amherst College. 12mo. A Latin-English Lexicon, from the German work of William Freund, by

Prof. E. A. Andrews; large 8vo. A History of the Acadians, by Prof. Felton of Cambridge. Iconographic Encyclopaedia of Science, Literature, and Art, with 500

steel engravings, in 25 monthly Parts ; price, one dollar a Part. Ar

ranged by G. Heck, and translated by Prof. Baird of Carlisle. Mohammed and his Successors, by Washington Irving. A Visit to Egypt and the Holy Land, by J. A. Spencer. Historical Studies, by G. W. Greene, late consul at Rome. New Researches at Nineveh, by A. H. Layard, 1 vol. 8vo. A Treatise on the Elementary Principles of Government and the Consti

tution of the United States, by John C. Calhoun, A new edition of the Poetical and Miscellaneous Works of Richard H.


Libraries. Messrs. Asher of Berlin will sell, on the 15th of Dec. next, the library of the poet Tieck, consisting of 7500 works, in 17,000 volumes, many of them rare. Messrs. Sotheby & Co. of London will sell, in the eight days beginning Nov. 28, the theological part of the great collection of Mr. Rodd, late bookseller, many of the volumes being of great value, and some of them very rare. The number of works in the list is 2001. Mr. Henry Stevens, Morley's Hotel, London, will execute any orders.

Correction. On p. 575, it is stated that, “in America the Annales of Tacitus have never been printed.” This is a mistake. The works of Tacitus, including the Annales, form vols. 21, 22, 23, of the Scriptores Romani, published in Boston, in 1817, by Wells & Lilly.



Bohlen Von, on the Sanskrit, 471.
Acts 17:16—34, commentary on, by Bodily Powers, Dependence of on
Prof. Hackett, 339.

bodily organization, 534.
Address at Andover, by Prof. H. B. Botta, M., 611.
Smith, 675.

Brown, Prof. S. G., on the Spirit of a
Adler, J. G., Dictionary of the Ger- Scholar, 115.

man and English languages, 201. Browne, Dr. Thomas, Urn Burial, 421.
All to," Judg. 9: 53, remarks on, Bunsen's late Work on Egypt, no-

ticed, 709.
Apocalypse, De Wette on, 401.
Auburn, Mt., 442.

A’waj, the second river of Damas- Catacombs, at Rome, 451.
cus, note on, by Dr. Robinson, 366. Cemeteries, article

on, by Dr.

Richards, 442 ; cause of erecting

monuments in natural feelings of
Bible, Hebrew, new edition at New man, 443 ; the heathen Elysium
York, 200.

and Tartarus, 443 ; human re-
Biblical Criticism, 185 ; salutary mains found in Norfolk, England,

change to be expected in Ger- 444; Egyptian mummies, 446; Job
many, 185; Germans will become 19: 23-27 contains an allusion to
more practical, 186; new fields the resurrection, 447; burial-
for study and effort, 187; dissolu- places of the patriarchs, 449 ;
tion of the union between church catacombs at Rome, 451; inscrip-
and State, 188; our obligations to tions, 453 ; Perè la Chaise, 454 ;
the Germans for valuable mate- Mt. Auburn, 455; improvement
rials and for well digested learn- in rural cemeteries, 457; literal
ing, 189; for new aspects of truth, resurrection, 459.
190; false standard, called "high- Chace, Prof. G. I., on the Proofs of
er criticism,” 190; subjective feel- the Immortality of the Soul, 48;
ings as the ultimate standard, 191; on the Dependence of the Mental
mechanical interpretation, 193 ; Powers on the Bodily Organiza-
testimony of Christ decisive, 194; tion, 534.
tone of confident assurance, 195 ; Chase, Irah, D. D., on the meaning
conclusion, 196.

of Irenaeus in the phrase
Biblical Chronology, from Winer's generated unto God,” 646.
Dictionary, 558.

Chretien, C. P., Essay on Logical
Biblical Geography, notes on, by Dr. Method, 597.

Robinson, 366 ; work on, by Dr. Christ, on the Doctrine of the Per-
Coleman, 610.

son of, 156.
Biblical Illustrations, 395.

Chronology, Biblical, by Winer, 558.
Vol. VI. No. 24.


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Church History, Introduction to, by ture of eloquence, 9; character of

Prof. Schuff, 409; idea of History the third Philippic,10; oratory of in general, 409; central position Aeschines, 13; in Demosthenes, of Religion in history, 411; the the linked chain of thought glows Church, 412; Development of the with living fire, 14. church, 414; the Church and the Dennis, George, work on Etruria,788. World,417; Church History, 419; Dependence of the Mental Powers on Extent of church history, 421; the bodily organization, 534. history of Missions, 422 ; of Doc- Deucalion, deluge of, 75. trines,423; Morality, Government, Discourse of Paul at Athens, 339 ; and Worship, 425 ; Sources of antecedent circumstances, 339 ; church history, 428 ; Substitute idolatry of Athens, 339 ; Epicufor study of sources, 431; Method

reans, 340; the place where Paul of Writing church history, 432 ; spoke, 314; Paul not tried before Division of the subject, 435 ; gen- the Areopagus, 343; outline of the eral character of the Three Ages, course of thought, 344 ; examina436; Union of the Outward and tion of the discourse, 346; UnInward, 439 ; new Evangelical known God, 347; self-confessed theology, 441.

deficiency of heathenism, 349; Coleman, Rev. Dr. L., Historical Ge

common parentage of mankind, ography of the Bible, 610.

351; the heathen may know God, Corinthians, 15th chapter of 1st Epis- 353; necessity of repentance, 354 ;

tle to, commentary on, by De effect of the discourse, 355. Wette, 26.

Dissenting Academies in England, Criticism, Biblical, remarks on, 185. 611. Cuvier, M., on the deluges of Ogy- Donaldson, J. W., Greek Grammar, ges and Deucalion, 75.


Dorner, Dr. J. A., of Bonn, on the D.

| Doctrine of the Person of Christ, Dana, Rev. J. J., on Natural Sci- 156. ences, 461.

Drama, Greek, article on, 84; relaDavidson's Introduction to the New tion of the poetry to the governTestament, noticed, 357.

ment and culture of the Greeks, Dead, the, doctrine of the resurrec- 84; reverence for kingly authortion of, 26.

ity, 85; epic poetry, 86; elegiac Deluges of Ogyges and Deucalion, and iambic, 87; Greek drama, 88;

not real and specific events, but influence of the Persian war, 89 ; altered traditions of a universal origin of the drama, 91; early chodeluge, 75 ; Greek traditions, 77; ruses, 93 ; Dorian origin of chotraditions in Asia Minor, 79; tra- ral poetry, 95; the Doric dithy. ditions of other deluges, 81; sup- ramb, 97; rise of tragedy out of posed rupture of the Straits of it, 99; influence of the Peisistrathe Bosphorus, 82; all traditions tids, 101; union of the chorus and point to the Universal Deluge of dialogue,103; Athenian and Engthe Hebrews, 83.

lish theatre, 105 ; orchestra and Demosthenes compared with Massil- seats, 107; advantages in the con

lon, 1; birth and training of De- struction of Greek theatre, 109 ; mosthenes, 3; oration against Lep- contrivances of the exhibitions, tines, 5; against Midias and the 111; manner of preparing reprePhilippic orations, 7; moral na- sentations, 113.

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mode in which faith and philoso-
Edwards, Prof. B. B., Essay on Bib- phy are to be harmonized in the-

lical Criticism, 185; notice of Da- ology, 695; great question, who
vidson's Introduction, 357 ; New and what is Christ ? 697 ; Christ
Publications, 391; Winer's Bibli- the real centre of the Christian
cal Chronology, 558; Miscellanies, economy, 699; merits of Schleier-
610; on Bunsen's work on Egypt, macher, 701; signs of the times,
709 ; Translation of Isaiah xiii. 703; union to Christ, 705; Chris-

and xiv., 765 ; Miscellanies, 797. tianity gives us more than philos-
Egypt, its place in universal history; ophy could, and in a more perfect
Bunsen's work on, 709 ; life form, 707.
and character of Bunsen, 710; France, moral and political treatises;
contents of his work, 711; gene- 198.
ral remarks, 712; high antiquity Fraser, James Baillie, on the ruins
of Egypt, 713 ; original condition of Babylon, 783.
of man not savage, 715; elements
of national progress, 717 ; emi-

nent natural advantages of Egypt, Galla Language, works on, by C.
718; an indefinite time not needed and L.Tutschek, 747; three Abys-

to account for her progress, 719. sinian States, 749; warlike cus-
Eliot, Samuel,on the Liberty of Rome, toms, 751 ; education of African

youths, 753 ; Tutschek's account
Encyclopedical View of the history of the Gallas, 755 ; prayers, 757 ;
of the times, 197.

sounds of the language, 759 ; the
Etruria, Dennis on, 788; early civ- verb, 761; article, 763; nouns and
ilization, 788; extent, 789; prob-

pronouns, 764.
able origin in Lydia, 790; ad- Gammell, Prof., history of Am. Bap-
vance in arts, 791.

tist missions, 610.
External element in religion, 719. Gegenwart Die, a new encyclopae-

dia, 197.

Geography Biblical, notes on, by Dr.
Faith and Philosophy, Relations of, Robinson, 366.

by Prof. H. B. Smith, 673 ; char- Germany, religious sects in, 801.
acteristics of faith, 675 ; of phi- Gesenius's Grammar, 15th edit., 200.
losophy, 676 ; extreme opposition Goodwin, Henry M., thoughts, words,
of the two, 677; four skeptical and things, 271.
tendencies of our times, 679 ; faith Greek drama, by Prof. Robbins, 84.
and philosophy not exclusive of Greek inscriptions, remarks on, by
each other,681; philosophy needed Pres. Woolsey, 386 ; on Greek
as a counteracting element to faith, inscriptions found in Egypt, 605.
683; the unanimity of the two, a Guyot, Professor, Earth and Man,
prominent trait of the greatest in- 407, 610.
tellects in the church, 684; faith
and reason employed about the
same subjects in a different way, Hackett, Prof. H.B., commentary by,
686; the Christian faith an his- on the discourse of Paul at Ath-
torical reality to which philosophy
must bow, 689 ; way of meeting Hallam, H., Supplementary vol. to
skeptical objections, 691; neces- Middle Ages, 786.
sity of systematic theology, 693; Halle, H. F., exact philosophy, 602.


ens, 338.

Haven, Rev. J. Jr., essay on natural | Introduction to the N. Test., by Dr. theology, 613.

Davidson, 357 ; question of conHebrew Bible, Wiley's edition, 200. sidering German objections to the Hermann, Gottfried, death and char- Bible, 357; advantages of conacter, 403.

sidering these questions, 358 ; acHoare, W. H., on the Apocalypse, count of Dr. Davidson's book, 359; 201.

language in which Matthew's GosI.

pel was written, 360 ; first two Immortality of the soul, natural proofs chapters in Matthew vindicated,

of, 48 ; earliest treatise-Phaedo 361; relation of Mark to Peter,362; of Plato, 48 ; Socrates argues the Gospels of John and Luke, 363 ; immortality from the desire of internal objections to John, 364 ; knowledge, 49 ; from the law of character of Davidson's work, 365. contraries, 50; from reminiscences Irenaeus, meaning of the phrase in of a previous life, and from the in- his works,“regenerated untoGod," divisible nature of the soul, 51; 646 ; Christ the regenerator of from the essential vitality of the man, 647; disappointment of unsoul, 52; great advances since the believers, 649; extracts from his time of Plato in all the depart- writings, 651; extracts, 653; exments of nature, 54 ; objections to amination of passages, 655. the arguments of Socrates, 55; Isaiah xiii. and xiv., translation, 765; rather corroborative than inde- subject, 769; outline of the reprependent proofs, 57; Tusculan sentation, 770; explanatory notes, Questions of Cicero, 58; argu- 771; the author is Isaiah, 780 ; nient from the universal belief in

rule of interpretation, 782; note the immortality, 59; this

on the ruins of Babylon, 782. not to be an original principle, 68; Jols, book of, spirituality of as exbishop Butler's argument, 61; his hibited in a commentary on ch.xiv, argument not satisfactory, 62 ; his examined in connection with othargument indirectly answers ob- er passages, by Prof. T. Lewis, 205; jections,62 ; his argument from the chief point of interest is, if a man law of continuance, open to objec- die, shall he live again ? 205 ; reations, 64; Butler erred in leaving sons why the book has a higher out the moral nature of man, spirituality than is generally asargument from the gradual and signed to it, 206; key to be sought progressive development of life on in the first two chapters, 207; conour planet, from its earliest inhab- test between good and evil, 208 ; itants to the present hour, 66 ; belief of Job in immortality, 209; constant progress in creation, 67; immortality of the soul and resurin man there is an element of pro- rection of the body not kept disgress, altogether wanting in the tinct in the Bible, 210; frailty of preceding races of animals, 69; man, comments on vs. 1, 2, 211; the endless progress of the soul classical illustrations, 213 ; germs necessary to satisfy our intellect- of N. Testament truth in the Old, ual and moral wants, 72: certain 215 ; comment on vs. 5, 6, 217; intuitions and apprehensions of the sense of the verb cbn, 218 ; soul, 73.

Job does not doubt the possibility Illustrations, Biblical, 395.

of a separate state, 221; analogy Inscriptions, Greek, in Syria, 386. of faith as a rule of interpretation, Internal element of religion, 719. 223 ; death contemplated physi


66 ;

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