Imágenes de páginas

church organization, 695; the
growth of division, 696; the early
creeds, 697; abandonment of pri-
mary Christian truth, 698; the
kingdom, not an institution, 699;
the church, only an instrument,
700; Christianity, more a life
than an opinion, 702; undue
stress upon dogma, 703; unity
does not mean uniformity, 704;
nor compromise, 705; real unity
is of faith in one Lord, 708; of
life in one Spirit, 709; of en-
deavor in one kingdom, 710; the
church, divided on non-essen-
tials, 712; real unity, a slow
growth, 715; direct efforts at
unity, futile, 716.

City, The Social Failure of the, ar-
ticle on, by Mrs. Emma Winner
Rogers, 143-157; barbarisms in
modern civilization, 143; de-
pression of literature in cities,
144; the common people in the
cities, 145; the social failure of
our cities, 146; rapid transit, of
little value to wage-earners, 147;
lack of pure water, 148; crowd-
ing of tenements, 149; toleration
of social evils, 150; no parks for
the poorest, 151; lack of employ-
ment, 152; great cost of city ad-
ministration, 153; methods of
improvement, 154; importance
of returning to the country, 155.
Civic Reform, article on, by Z. S.
Holbrook, 128-142; early efforts
at reform in America, 128; an
age of destructive criticism, 130;
sociological tendencies of the
present time, 131; importance of
historic knowledge, 132; truths
needing emphasis, 133; danger
to our universities, 134; use and
abuse of the corporation, 135;
danger of liberty, 138; impor-
tance of the personal unit, 139;
province of the state, 140; true
methods of accomplishing civic
reform, 141.

Clarke's, W. N., An Outline of

Christian Theology, noticed, 579.
Clark's, W., The Anglican Refor-
mation, noticed, 394.

Cleveland, G., The Self-made Man
in American Life, noticed, 393.

Cogswell's, F. H., The Regicides,
noticed, 392.

Competition, The True Law of,
note on, 362.

Cooper, J., notes by, 190-192, 550-
555; article by, 213-243.
Creation; or, The Transmutation
of Energy, article on, by J.
Cooper, 213-243; problem of the
origin of the world, 213; eternity
of matter, 214; Aristotle's doc-
trine, 215; biblical view of crea-
tion, 217; views of geologists
and physicists, 218; absurdities
of materialism, 219; nebular
theory calls for a God, 220;
three possible conceptions as to
the origin of the world, 222; in-
tellectuality of the universe, 225;
mind more potent than matter,
227; indisputable facts, 232;
transmutation of the primordial
power into material form, 233;
harmony of true science and re-
ligion, 235; conservation of en-
ergy, 237; flux and reflux in na-
ture, 239; the true idea of crea-
tion, 240; practical problems of
life, 242.

Critical Notes, 184-192, 356-362,
550-562, 736-743.

Crockett's, W. D., A Harmony of
the Books of Samuel, Kings, and
Chronicles, noticed, 377.
Crooks', G. R., The Story of the
Christian Church, noticed, 587.
Crowell's, J. F., The Logical Pro-
cess of Social Development, no-
ticed, 763.

Currency, The Problem of the, ar-
ticle on, by C. S. Walker, 322-
341; the existing currency of the
United States, 322; extent to
which it is representative, 323
plans for reform, 324; danger of
contraction, 327; advantages of
a government issue, 326; the
English banking system, 331;
character of bank bills, 333;
necessary safeguards, 334; objec-
tions considered, 336.
Curtiss, S. I., article by, 53-91.


Darmesteter's, J., The Zend-Aves-
ta, noticed, 773-

Davenport's, H. J., Outlines of
Elementary Economics, noticed,

Dawson's, J. W., Relics of Prime-
val Life, noticed, 589.
Dennis's, J. S., Christian Missions
and Social Progress, noticed, 182.
Dillmann's, A., Genesis Critically
and Exegetically Expounded,
noticed, 582.

Divine Existence, Proofs of, article

[ocr errors]

on, by C. Walker, 459–484; the
meaning of demonstration, 459;
confusion occasioned by crude
views, 460; faith has a scientific
basis, 462; demonstration does
not exclude faith, 463; faith, not
a weak form of knowledge, 464;
knowledge real, though partial,
465; vacillation of German phi-
losophers, 466; how does the
idea of God originate, 467; the
scriptural view, 469; the argu-
ment of Anselm, 470; the idea
of the Perfect Being,' 471;
the a posteriori argument, 472;
the cosmos involved design, 473;
frivolous objections to teleology,
477; expansion of the teleologi-
cal argument, 477; relation of the
finite to the Infinite, 480; attri-
butes of God, 481; distinct ap-
prehension, possible where per-
fect comprehension is impossi-
ble, 482; summary of the induc-
tive argument, 483.
Divine Goodness in Severity, arti-
cle on, by H. M. Tenney, 485-
495; danger of half truths, 485;
God's severity, a fact, 486; the
privations of man, 487; inevita-
ble results of lawlessness, 488;
prevalence of national evils, 489;
severity against lawlessness, nec-
essary for the promotion of vir-
tue, 491; the dignity of human
nature, 492; the benevolent pur-
poses of chastisement, 494.
Dramatic Qualities of the Book of
Acts, note on, 555-557.
Driver's Proof-Texts, article on,
by G. F. Wright, 515-525; popu-
larity of Driver's "Introduc-
tion," 515; higher criticism, not
an occult art, 516; Driver's use
of Gen. xii. 6; xiii. 7; xxxiv. 7,


[blocks in formation]

Edwards, Jonathan, and the Great
Awakening, article on, by E. H.
Byington, 114-127; early stand-
ard of Pilgrim and Puritan piety,
114; extent and cause of the de-
cline, 115; biography of Ed-
wards, 116; characteristics of,
117; personal appearance of, 119;
the prevalent Arminianism of his
time, 120; effects of his preach-
ing, 121; origin and extent of
the great awakening, 122; favor-
ite subjects of his sermons, 126;
lasting effects of the revival,


English Promoter, note on, 756.
English Verse, Religious Signifi-

cance of Recent, article on, by
E. M. Chapman, 259-280; the
province of poetry, 259; En-
glish pessimism, 260; Leopardi's
pessimism, 261; James Thom-
son's, 262; contrasted with the
new Jerusalem of the Apoca-
lypse, 265; John Davidson's
verse, 266; pantheism of, 271;
the spirit of the age, 273; sigh-
ing for Nirvana, 274; Henley's
defiance of nature, 276; Steven-
son's hopefulness, 277; the hun-
ger for faith, 279; poetry, neces-
sarily theistic, 280.

Estes, D. F., article by, 414-443.

[blocks in formation]

Geil's, W. E., The Isle that is
called Patmos, noticed, 381.
Gilbert, G. H., article by, 244-258.
Gladden's, W., Seven Puzzling

Bible Books, noticed, 379; Social
Facts and Forces, noticed, 390;
The Christian Pastor and the
Working Church, noticed, 774.
Gladstone, William Ewart, note on,

Glucose Trust, note on, 572.
Gray's, G. B., Studies in Hebrew
Proper Names, noticed, 204.
Gray's, J. C., The Biblical Museum,
noticed, 770.


Guilty "one of Chicago's Asses-
sors, note on, 573.
Gulick's, S. L., The Growth of the
Kingdom of God, noticed, 759.


Hadley's, A. T., Economics, no-
ticed, 176-179.

Harnack's, A., History of Dogma,
noticed, 375.

Harrison on Municipal Ownership,
note on, 571.

Harrison's, B., This Country of
Ours, noticed, 393.

Hart's, A. H., American History
told by Contemporaries, noticed,


Hastings', H., Dictionary of the
Bible, noticed, 581.

Hawkes, W. S., book review by,

Hayman, H., articles by, 29-52;
note by, 557-561.

Hayman on the Unity of Homer,
note on, 562.

Hebrews, The Early Religion of
the, article on, by A. E. What-
ham, 629-655; who were the He-
brew people, 629; the early lan-
guage of the Hebrews, 632; re-
lation of the Hebrews to the Ca-
naanites, 634; Abraham, a real
personage, 637; not a monothe-
ist, but a henotheist, 638; ten-
dencies to monotheism before
Abraham, 642; affiliations be-
tween the Canaanites and the
Hebrews, 644; Moses' relations
to monotheism, 647; similarity
to the Egyptians, 649; his rela-

tion to the Priestly Code, 652;
conclusion, 653.

Henry George,-the Man and Re-
former, note on, 167-173.
Higher Criticism applied to “A
Modern Instance," note on, 557-


Higher Criticism at High-Water
Mark, article on, by S. C. Bart-
lett, 656-692; the occasion of the
article, 656; Curtiss contrasted
with Stuart and Edwards, 657;
extravagant claims of Curtiss,
658; his dependence on Graf,
Kuenen, and Wellhausen, 659;
the real views of Delitzsch, 661;
danger of conjectural criticism,
664; Curtiss's misunderstanding
of Chron. xvi. 1-43, 665; of
the Book of the Dead, 658; lack
of comparative literature, 670;
genuineness of the narrative of
the Flood, 671; misplaced confi-
dence, 672; misstatement of
the traditional argument, 673;
Christ's indorsement of the Pen-
tateuch, 674; critical reaction in
Germany, 675; confirmation from
the monuments, 676; testimony
of the Pentateuch to itself, 677;
extremes into which Curtiss is
led, 678; impossibility of avoid-
ing the real issue, 679; positive
statement of his views, 680; ex-
travagances of higher criticism,
681; inconsistencies of the high-
er critics, 682; misleading views
of evolution, 683; underestimate
of Christ's knowledge and au-
thority, 684; depreciation of the
Old Testament, 685; as to his-
tory, 686; as to worship, 687;
as to moral law, 688; as to proph-
ecy, 689; as to its ideals of the
future, 690; conclusion, 691.
Hillis, Newell Dwight; a Charac-
ter Sketch, by Z. S. Holbrook,

Hillis', N. D., The Investment of
Influence, noticed, 389.
Hillis, N. D., articles by, 342-355,
Hinduism and Christianity--A Con-
trast, article on, by J. P. Jones,
591-628; the question stated,
591; the contrasts in reference to

religion itself, 594; to concep-
tions of God, 595; to theories of
the universe, 597; concerning
man, 597; their ultimate aim,
600; agencies and

means em-

ployed, 604; the processes of the
two religions, 609; comparison
of ideals, 613; the credentials of
the two faiths, 616; their atti-
tude toward the individual soci-
ety, 619; Christianity favors pro-
gress, 621; is exclusive, 621; the
faith of India, purely ethnic,
622; the indifference of Hindu-
ism, 623; the results achieved,
624; their future outlook, 626;
conclusión, 627.

Hindus, Early Religion of the, by

H. W. Magoun (first part of sec-
ond paper), 92-113; conclusion of
second paper), 296-321; hymns
of the Rig-Veda, 92; dual divin-
ities, 94; Indo-European divini-
ties, 94; Indo-European totem-
ism, 95; Indian totemism, 96;
Brahmanical borrowing, 96; In-
do-European objects of worship
that can be established, 97; na-
ture of these objects, not to be
ignored, 98; hymns of Rig-Veda,
not to be unduly exalted, 98;
form may be misleading, 99;
early religion, not all priestly
mummery, 100; its degeneration,
100; Varuna, 101; the Indo-Iran-
ian period, 102; relations of Veda
and Avesta, 102; Verethraghna,
103; Ätar, 104; Trita and Thrae-
taona Athwya, 104; Apam Na-
pāt, 104; Apāṁ Napāt, Trita,
and Agni, 105; Ahi, 106; Vṛtra,
107; other demons, 108; Mitra,
Aryaman, and the other Adityas,
Soma, III; other Indo-Iranian
109; hymn to Mitrāvaruņā, 110;
deities, 112; division of the east-
ern Aryans, 113; character of the
land of the Indo-Iranians, 296;
the Kabul basin, 296; the mon-
soon, 297; its effects on the early
Aryans, 298; development of the
god of fire, 299; Surya and the
other sun-gods, 300; the Açvins,
300; Usas, 301; Indra, 301; Ya-
ma, 303; Rudra, 304; the Maruts,
304; other gods, 305; "all the


gods," 306; the Manes, 307; tem-
ples and idols not used, 308; con-
dition of the departed, 308; dis-
posal of the dead, 309; the course
of the departed spirit, 309; the
sacrifice, 310; the family ritual,
311; traditional (formal) rites,
313; animal sacrifices,
growth in the importance of sac-
rifice, 317; sects, 318; conclusion,

Historical Attitude, The, note on

Holbrook, Z. S., articles by, 128-
142, 526-539, 540-549; book re-
views by, 389-393, 585-587; notes
by, 572, 747-
Homeric Oratory, article on, by
L. Sears, 496-514; number of
Homeric speeches, 496; their va-
riety, 497; their adaptation, 498;
their colloquial character, 499;
their plainness and directness,
500; their naturalness, 501; their
persuasiveness, 502; their pic-
turesqueness, 504; their dramatic
arrangement, 505; climax
Achilles' eloquence, 507; char-
acter of Ulysses' eloquence, 508;
of Nestor's, 509; of Eneas' and
Menelaus', 510; of Diomed's,
511; importance of Homeric
study, 513.


Hommel's, F., The Ancient Hebrew
Tradition, noticed, 200-204, trans-
lation of, note on, 361.

Hunt's, T. W., American Medita-
tive Lyrics, noticed, 588.

Hunt, T. W., article by, 444-458.
Hyde's, W. D., Practical Idealism,
noticed, 182.


Johnson's, E. H., Sursum Corda,
noticed, 771.

Jones', J. C., Primeval Revelation,
noticed, 377.

Jones, J. P., article by, 591-628.


Kent's, C. F., A History of the
Hebrew People, noticed, 374.
Kidd's, B., Social Evolution, no-
ticed, 587.

Knight, W., note by, 555-557.

[merged small][ocr errors]

Ladd's, G. T., Philosophy of
Knowledge, note on, 190-192.
Lansing's, J. G., Outlines of Spec-
ial Introductions to the Books of
the Old Testament, noticed, 208.
Lawlessness and Law Enforcement,
article on, by C. B. Wilcox, 158-
166; object of government, 158;
definition of law, 159; dangers
from contempt of law, 160; who
should enforce the law, 161; de-
partments of government, 162;
duties of the executive officer,
163; remedy for the evils of uni-
versal suffrage, 164.

Lindsay, J., article by, 281-295.


MacArthur's, R. S., Current Ques-
tions for Thinking Men, noticed,

MacCoun's, T., The Holy Land in

Geography and History, 585.
Macy's, J., English Constitution,
noticed, 180.

Magoun, H. W., articles by, 92-

113, 296-321; note by, 562; book
review by, 574-576.

Man, Age of, as indicated by nat-
ural Increase of Population, note
on, 356-359.

Manassite Conquest, Gilead and
Bashan; or, The Prae-Mosaic, ar-
ticle on, by H. Hayman, 29-52;
Zelophehad's heiresses, 29; the
Manassite title to eastern terri-
tory, 31; genealogical tables, 33,
37; the tables in 1 Chron. vii.,
34; Egypt's ascendancy in Pales-
tine before the Exodus, 41; rel-
ics of ancient laws, 45; obscure
words in Jacob's blessing, 46;
numerous anomalies explained,

Man's Early Development, Proba-
ble Rapidity of, note on, 359.
Marsh's, W. H. H., The New Tes-
tament Church, noticed, 769.

Mathews', S., The Social Teaching
of Jesus, noticed, 391.
McGiffert's, A. C., A History of
Christianity in the Apostolic
Age, noticed, 199.
McVey, F. L., note by, 569-571.
Mead, C. M., note by, 356-359.
Miracles, Nature of, note on, 360.
Misplaced Halo, A, article on, by
C. Brainerd, 730-735; the neces-
saries of life, 730; the sacredness
of business, 732; under-appreci-
ation of business success, 734.
Mitchell's, H. G., Isaiah: A Study
of Chapters I.-XII., noticed, 206.
Monroe, J., note by, 180.
Moulton's, R. G., Modern Read-
er's Bible, noticed, 210.
Mudge's, J., The Best of Browning,
noticed, 589.


National Greatness, Responsibility
of, note on, 748-752.
Newman's, A. H., A History of
Anti-Pedobaptism, noticed, 209.
Noble's, F. A., Our Redemption,
noticed, 590.

No Dividend Argument, note on,

Notices of Recent Publications,
193-212; 370-396; 574-590; 759-

Oratory, Homeric, article on, by
L. Sears, 496–514.

Orr's, J., The Ritschlian Theology
and the Evangelical Faith, no-
ticed, 372-374; Christian View of
God and the World, noticed, 577-
Osgood, H., article by, 1-28.


Paul's Life, The New Chronology
of, article on, by G. H. Gilbert,
244-258; Ramsay's starting-
point, 244; discussion of the evi-
dence, 246; Harnack's chronolo-
gy, 247; when did Festus suc-
ceed Felix, 248; more probable
chronology of Paul's life, 251;
Paul's second imprisonment, 252;
geographical and chronological
references of the Pastoral Epis-
tles, 255; conclusion, 257.

« AnteriorContinuar »