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INDEX

To the Seventy-second Volume of the 'British Quarterly Review.

Ablett, W. H., English Trees and Tree-
planting, 492.

Adams, Rev. H. C., College Days at
Oxford, 517.

Africa, Past and Present, 202.

Exploration and mission work in,
389; Wonderful work going on in
Africa, 390; The Belgian confer-
ence, 392; Stations on the Conti-
nent proposed, 393; The period of
modern discovery began ninety
years ago, 394; The largest part due
to the British, ib.; Exploration of
Abyssinia, 396; M. de Cosson's
book, ib.; Mission work in Africa
begun by the Moravians, 398;
Moffat and Livingstone, 399; Bur-
ton, 400; Speke, and his discovery
of the Victoria Nyanza, ib.; Stanley
and Schweinfurth, 401; Baker, 402;
Livingstone, and the results of his
influence, 403; Mackenzie's mission,
404; Livingstonia, 406; Mr. Young's
experience, 407; Livingstone's last
journey, 408; Cameron and Stanley,
409; What Mr. New did, 411; Mis-
sionary work in West Africa, ib.; ¦
Central African Mission, 412; Dr.
Mullens' expedition, 413; and death,
414; The Church missionaries' fate,
ib.; The slave trade, 415.
Aldershot: a Record of Mrs. Daniell's
Work among Soldiers, 214.
Allaooddeen, 511.

Allies, T. W., A Life's Decision, 539.
Anthony, C.,jun., Popular Sovereignty,
483.

Architect, The Practice of an, 420; A
previous article on this subject
charged with unfairness and untruth,
421; Conditions of modern archi-
tecture as compared with that of
mediæval times, 422; Number and
variety of buildings required, 423;
Different materials employed, 424;
Architects sent for to distant places,
425; Knowledge of the adjuncts
supplied by modern science, and of
different styles of architecture re-
quired, ib.; Changes connected with
workmen, plans, and contracts, 426;
The necessity for professional archi-
tects, ib.; Sketch of their duties,

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430; Qualities required, 432; Mode
of payment, 433.

Arnold, A., Free Land, 220.

- M., Passages from the Prose
Writings of, 498.

Arundel, T. G., Caroline von Linsingen
and King William the Fourth, 497.
Avia, The Odyssey of Homer, 505.

Baildon, H. B., The Spirit of Nature,
1 488.

Bailey, A., The Succession to the
English Crown, 221.

Baird, Professor, History of the Rise
of the Huguenots, 196.
Baker, J. R., Tom's Heathen, 243.
Banks, Mrs. G. L., Wooers and Win-
ners, 517.

Banning, E., Africa and the Brussels
Geographical Conference, 389.
Bardsley, C. W., Curiosities of Puritan
Nomenclature, 230.

Barker, J., The Life of, 212.

Lady, A Year's Housekeeping in
South Africa, 389.

Bastian, H. C., M.D., The Brain as an
Organ of Mind, 490.
Beauty's Daughters, 519.
Benny, P. B., The Criminal Code of
the Laws, 221.

Betham-Edwards, M., Forestalled, 518.
Blake, E. A., My Only Love, 244.
Bowman, Rev. T., A New, Easy, and

Complete Hebrew Course, 261.
Boy's Own Annual, The, Vol. II., 516.
Bret Harte, The Complete Works of,
Vols. I. and II., 497.

Brooks, C., Egypt for the Egyptians,
481.

Brown, J. B., The Christian Policy of
Life, 540.

Browning, R., Dramatic Idyls, Second
Series, 506.

Selections from the Poetical
Works of, 235.

E. B., Selections from the Poeti-
cal Works of, 235.

F. G., Fighting and Farming in
South Africa, 216.

Burgess, W. R., Notes on the Hebrew
Psalms, 548.

Burnett, F. H., Louisiana, 242.

That Lass o' Lowrie's, 242.

Burritt, Elihu, Life of, 471.
Burton, R. F., Lake Regions of Central
Africa, 389.

Bushnell, H., Life and Letters of, 468.
Butler, A. J., The Purgatory of Dante
Alighieri, 233.

Caird, J., D.D., An Introduction to the
Philosophy of Religion, 247.
Canning, Hon. A. S. G., Philosophy
of Charles Dickens, 502.

Cassell's Illustrated History of Eng-
land, Vol. IV., 467.

Cheyne, Rev. T. K., The Prophecies
of Isaiah, Vol. I., 544.
Christie, M. E., Lady Laura, 516.
Church, R. W. C., The Gift of Civili-
zation, 266.

F. J., Translated by, The Trial
and Death of Socrates, 477.
Civil War in Home and Land, 239.
Clifford, The late W. K., Seeing and
Thinking, 228.

Coghlan, J. C.,. D.D., The Modern
Pharisee, 267.

Collins, C. W., Saint Simon, 477.
Conway, M.D., Demonology and Devil
Lore, 535.

Cosson, E. A. de, The Cradle of the
Blue Nile, 390.

Cox, S., The Genesis of Evil, 266.

Edited by, The Expositor, Vol.
XI., 543.

Crawfurd, O., Portugal, Old and New,
217.

Curci's New Translation of the Gos-
pels, 23; General view of the work,
and of the author's design, ib.; The
preface, 26; Curci was obnoxious
to Pio Nono, 27; But is more in
sympathy with the present Pope,
28; His view of the condition of
European society, 29; The world
breaking off its subserviency to the
church, ib.; Results of the separa-
tion, 30; Comparison between the
present time and the middle ages, 37;
Views regarding the temporal power,
39; Miracles, 41; Subjects chosen
for sermons, ib.; Importance of
reading the New Testament, 43.
Cust, R.N., Linguistic and Oriental
Essays, 494.

Darmesteter, J., Translated by, The
Zend-Avesta, Part I., 531.
Dawkins, W. B., Early Man in Britain,
484.

Dawson, J. W., Fossil Men and their
Modern Representatives, 223.

Deak, F., Hungarian Statesman. A
Memoir, 209.

Deems, C. F., D.D., Who was Jesus?
260.

Dexter, H. M., The Congregationalism
of the last Three Hundred Years, 462.
Dieckhoff, A. W., Die Evangelische

Abendmahlslehre im Reformations-
zeitalter geschichtlich dargestellt,

291.

Doudney, S., Strangers Yet, 517.
Dowden, E., Southey, 212.
Dutchman, A, on South Africa, 343;
Origin and History of the African
Boers, ib.; The Boers of the Trans-
vaal, 344; And of the Orange Free
State, 346; The Kafirs, 347; The
African language, 348; Mr. Tromp's
experience at Pretoria, 352; A new
president wanted for the Transvaal,
ib.; Mr. Burgers' qualifications,
353; Sir Theophilus Shepstone's
arrival, 354; The Confederation
scheme, ib.; Opposition of the Boers,
356; The final result was annexa-
tion, 360.

Dutt, S. C., India, Past and Present,
202.

Edkins, Rev. J., D,D., Chinese Budd-
hism, 527.

Election, The General, and its results,
171; Great surprise felt by both
sides, ib.; How the Tories took their
defeat, 172; The result neither acci-
dental nor unaccountable, 175; In-
fluence of London opinion on the
provinces, 176; Wonderful change
in Southwark, 177; To what extent
the Liberals were helped by organi-
zation, 179; A plain verdict given
by the people against the Beacons-
field policy, 181; A plain expression
also of faith in Gladstone, 182; A
demand of the popular instinct for
righteousness, 185; The proper
course for Nonconformists, 186;
Difficulties of Mr. Gladstone's posi-
tion, 187; Some forbearance de-
manded from the more ardent
Liberals, 191; Signs of confidence
and coherence in the party, 192.
Elford, J., Philip II., 238.
Evolution, viewed in relation to

Theology, 78; Mr. Murphy's book and
its fundamental position, 79; Points
in which he differs from Darwin,
80; Organizing intelligence,' 81;
Habit the other factor in the pro-
cess of evolution, 84; The true idea

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of creation, ib.; Adaptation of an
organism to a new function and a
new element, 86; The spiritual new
creation is not the producing of a
new individual, ib.; Partial analogy
between the natural and the spiritual
creation, 87; Tendency may exist,
but the function and the element in
which it shall be exercised are new,
89; Denial of a fall, 90; Immediate
personal relations of God with His
creatures began with man, 92;
Summary of the argument, 94.
Ewald, The late Dr. G. H. A. Von,
Commentary on the Book of Hézegiél
'Yesaya,' 515.

Examinations, Latham on, 362; Spread
of the system, ib.; Some evil inevit-
ably mixed with the good, 363; Need
of the principle of emulation, 364;
Two types of examination, 365;
Cramming, 366; Evils and diffi-
culties connected with this system,
367; Faults in public schools, 373;
The general influence of examina-
tion in schools for children is good,
374; Fear of overwork, 375.

Fisher, G. P., D.D., Discussions on
History and Theology, 534.
Fitzpatrick, W. J., The Life, Times,
and Correspondence of Bishop
Doyle, 538.

Foreign Theological Library, The, 255.
Fuller, J. M., Abridged and Edited by,

The Speaker's Commentary, Vol.
III., 257.

Gibson, C., In Pastures Green, 519.
Ginevra and the Duke of Guise, 508.
Godet, F., D.D., Commentary on St.
Paul's Epistle to the Romans, 255.
Goldwiu Smith, Cowper, 210.
Gospel for the Nineteenth Century,
The, 245.

Green, J. R., History of the English
People, Vol. IV., 464.

S. S., D.D., Notes for Lessons,
Part I., 542.

Grove, G., Edited by, A Dictionary of
Music and Musicians, Parts IX. and
X., 232.

Guillemard, W. H., D.D., The He-

braisms of the Greek Testament, 262.

Hagenbach, The late Dr. K. R., A
History of Christian Doctrine, Vol.
I., 255.

Hahn, Dr. G. L., Die Lehre von den
Sakramenten, 291.

Hake, T. G., Maiden Ecstasy, 510.
Haime, Rev. W., D.D., and Rev.
Canon Norris, The Patriarchs, 542.
Hard Hit, 241.

Hase, Dr. K., Miracle Plays and Sacred
Dramas, 503.

Heath, F. G., Sylvan Spring, 229.
Heinrici, Dr. C. F. G., Das Erste
Sendschreiben an die Korinther,
Erklärt, 547.

Herbert, C., D.D., The Lord's Supper,
291.

Hibbert Lectures, The, 1879, 253.

1880, 522.

Hodgkin, T., Italy and her Invaders,

192.

Horne, W., Religious Life and Thought,
267.

Household Library of Exposition, The,
264.

Huth, A. H., The Life and Writings
of H. T. Buckle, 206.
Huxley, T. H., The Crayfish, 224.

Ingram, J. H., Edgar Allan Poe, 213.
Inspiration, 99; Change in the views
held on this subject, ib.; Origin and
history of the theory of inspiration,
100; Reaction from the belief in
verbal inspiration, 101; The basis
of belief on which we now stand,
102; The fact of a revelation taken
for granted, 103; Facts regarding
the canon of the Old Testament, 104;
The New Testament, 109; The evi-
dence of the early church by which
it is authenticated, 110; Catalogues
and versions, ib.; Testimony of
Christian writers, and quotations,
111; No evidence for verbal inspira-
tion, 116; What is the Divine
authority which we recognize in
Scripture? ib.; The great fact lying
at the foundation of revelation is the
kingdom of God among men, 118;
How the beginnings of history were
given by Moses, 119; How the
prophets were authenticated, ib.
Irish Land reforms, 123; Some reform
of the Land Act obviously needed,
ib.; Land tenure, 124; The Ulster
tenant-right, 125; Injustice regard-
ing rent, 126; Eviction, 128; Lease-
holds, 129; Large farms, 130; What
are the necessary amendments? ib. ;
Free sale, 131; Continuous occu-
pancy, 132; Fair rents, ib.; The
Ulster custom should be extended to
other tenants, 134; The Bright Pur-
chase Clauses also require re-adjust-

ment, 135; A public body should be
appointed to come between vendors
and tenants, 136; Cheap registra-
tion of title needed, 137; A scheme
has been elaborated by Mr. Shaw-
Lefevre, ib.; Mr. Parnell's imprac-
ticable propositions, 138; The Grand
Jury needs reforming, 140; or, still
better, abolishing, 141; Private Bill
Legislation, ib.; It is most important
to do justice to Ireland, and so to
extinguish the Home Rule agita-
tion, 144.

Jebb, R. C., Modern Greece, 479.

Edited b, Selections from the
Attic Orators, 95.

Jeffries, R., Round about a Great
Estate, 501.

Hodge and hi Masters, 222.
Johnstone, C. F., Historical Abstracts,
199.

K. Africa, 389.

Jolly, J., Translated by, The Institutes
of Vishnu, 531.

Kalisch, M. M., Path and Goal, 549.
Kossuth, L., Memories of my Exile, 472.
Kynaston, H., Exemplaria Chelto-
niensia, 513.

Lang, A., Theocritus, Bion, and Mos-
chus, 512.

Latham, H., On the Action of Ex-
aminations, 362.

Leathes, Rev. S., D.D., Old Testament
Prophecy, 252.

Leclair, Dr. A. Von, Der Realismus der
modernen Naturwissenschaft, 550.
Legge, John, Memorials of, 264.

James, The Religions of China,
530.

Leigh, A., El Dorado, 239.
L'Estrange, Rev. A. G., The Village of
Palaces, 203.

Littledale, R. F., Plain Reasons against

joining the Church of Rome, 513.
Lord's Supper, The, historically con-
sidered, 291; Dr. Hebert's book,
292; Mr. Macnaught's, 294; Some
general principles derived from his-
torical research, 297; Theology pro-
gressive, revelation fixed,ib.; The same
relation between theology and reli-
gion, 299; Clearer intellectual appre-
hensions of truth have always been
followed by its more vital realization,
ib.; Phases of the long struggle to
understand the Lord's Supper, 302;
Cyprian the first to call it so, 307;
Priestcraft set in by the sixth cen-

tury, 308; For three centuries more
the meaning of the Lord's Supper
was an open question, 309; In the
ninth transubstantiation became the
creed of the Romish Church, ib.;
Radbert's influence in teaching this
doctrine, 310; The Council of 1215
sanctioned it, 312; Views held by
the Reformers, ib.

Lucy, W. W., A Popular Handbook of
Parliamentary Procedure, 222.
Lynn Linton, E.,With a Silken Thread,
242.

Maclaren, A., D.D., The Life of David
as Reflected in his Psalms, 264.
Macnaught, J., Cœna Domiui, 291.
Mahaffy, Rev. J. P., A History of Clas-
sical Greek Literature, 492.
Mallock, W. H., Poems, 511.

Mark Twain, A Tramp Abroad, 228.
Martha and Mary, 239.

Martin, Sir T., The Life of The Prince
Consort, 204.

Max Müller, F., Edited by, The Sa-
cred Books of the East, 531.
McCarthy J., A History of Our Own

Times, Vols. III, and IV., 466.
Meyer, H. A. W., Critical and Exe-

getical Commentary on the New
Testament, 256.

Miller, E., The Church in Relation to
the State, 481.

Minchin, J. G., Bulgaria since the War,
217.

Mitchell, Rev. J. M., Edited by, The
Religious Condition of Christendom,
541.

Modern Greek Heroine, A., 243.
Molesworth, Mrs., Miss Bouverie, 240.
Murphy, J. J., Habit and Intelligence,
78.

Myers, E., The Defence of Rome, 507.

New, C., Life, Wanderings, and La-
bours in Eastern Africa, 390.
Newton, C. T., Essays on Art and
Archæology, 486.

Nichol, J., Byron, 499.

Nicols, A., Chapters from the Physical
History of the Earth, 226.
Northbrook. Lord, and Lord Lytton,
442; Qualifications of Lord North-
brook for his work, ib.; His action
about the taxes, 444; Railways, 445;
Foreign policy, 416; Treatment of
the Amir of Kábul, 447; Admirable
conduct regarding the famiue, 449;
Irrigation works, 450; The Gaikwar
of Baroda, 451; Fiscal policy con-
tinued, 452; Opposition to Lord

Salisbury's schemes, 453; Resigna-
tion, 454; Lord Lytton, ib.; Love
of pageantry, 455; The Queen pro-
claimed Empress, ib.

Notes of Travel. Extracts from the
Journals of Count Moltke, 216.
Novels of the Quarter, 238, 516.

Ode of Life, The, 236.

O'Grady, S., History of Ireland, Vol.
II., 200.

O'Hagan, J., Translated by, The Song
of Roland, 509.

O'Reilly, Mrs. R., Sussex Stories, 241.
Ouida, Ripistrello, 518.

Our own Country, Vol. II., 478.
Outram, Sir James, 378; The endur-
ing influence of character exempli-
fied in him, 379; His position in
relation to the following matters, ib. ;
The taming of the wild Bheels, 380;
The first war in Afghanistan, 381;
The work in Scinde, 384: Fight
against bribery at Baroda, 386; The
'Blood-money of Scinde,' ib.; Per-
sian Campaign, 387.

Owen, F. M., John Keats, 229.

Palmer, Captain G., The Migration
from Shinar, 201.

Panofka, Il Maestro, C. E., Voci e
Cantanti, 318.

Parker, J., D.D., Adam, Noah, and
Abraham, 541.

Paterson, J., The Liberty of the Press,

Speech, and Public Worship, 480.
Poole, R. L., A History of the Hugue-
nots of the Dispersion at the Recall
of the Edict of Nantes, 196.
Pope, Rev. W. D., D.D., Discourses,
265.

Poste, E., Translated by, The Skies
and Weather Forecasts of Aratus,
514.

Prantl, Dr. H., An Elementary Text-
Book of Botany, 226.

Prince Imperial of France, The, Life
of, 470.

Pritchard, H. M., Friends and Foes in
the Transkei, 220.

Purvey, J., Revised by, The New Tes-

tament in English, according to the
Version by Wycliffe, 257.
Raleigh, A., D.D., The Book of Esther,
263.

Religion and Morality, 46; Distinction

between the two words, ib.; Neither
of them is found in the Bible exactly
as we understand it, 47; The essen-
tial characteristics of religion, 49;

The belief in revelation follows from
the belief in God, ib.; Religion illus-
trated by the first table of the
Decalogue, 52; The worship of one
God, ib.; Spirituality of the wor-
ship, 54; Its truth, and stated times
for its exercise, 55; The love en-
joined by the law and emphasized
by Christ, 56; Correspondence be-
tween the law and our religious
sense, 58; Morality as taught in the
Decalogue, 62; A true morality in-
compatible with atheism, 76; The
true and satisfactory view of the
whole subject, 78.

Renan, E., Lectures: the Influence of
of Rome on Christianity, 522.
Renouf, P. Le Page, Lectures on the
Origin and Growth of Religion, as
illustrated by the History of Ancient
Egypt, 253.

Rigg, Rev. J., D.D., Discourses and
Addresses, 265.

Routledge, J., English Rule and Native
opinion in India, 442.

Rowe, The late R., Passages from the
Diary of an Early Methodist, 515.
Rowley, Rev. A., The Religion of the
Africans, 390.

Salter, The late Rev. W., Sermons and
Notes for Sermons, 267.

Scoones, W. B., Edited by, Four Cen-
turies of English Letters, 501.
Scotch Sermons, 1880, 268.

Scott, E. J. L., Εικων βασιλική, 504.
Seguin, L. G., The Country of the
Passion-Play, 219.

Sermons, 263.

Singing, The Art of, Past and Present,
318; The books reviewed, ib.; No
History of the art of singing, 319;
Music had to be brought to a certain
condition before solo singing could
begin, 320; The last three centuries
musically considered, 321; The
singing of the last century said to
have been superior to our own, 323;
In the latter part of last century
music began to predominate over
singing, 336; Greater intellectuality,
327; The art of delicate singing
almost at an end, 340.

Smith, J. F., Studies for Religion
under German Masters, 251.

Dr. W., and S. Cheetham, Edited
by, A Dictionary of Christian An-
tiquities, Vol. 11. 258.
Spalding, T. A., Elizabethan Demon-
ology, 537.

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