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Abbott, John S. C. Kings and Queens
Adams, Samuel, M. D. The Natural
History of Man in his Spiritual Rela-
Aquilar, Grace, her Home Influence no-
Arabian Nights, noticed, 753.
Allen, Joseph, D. D. His Young School-
mistress noticed, 752.
Dying Robin, and other tales, 752.
American Dictionary of the English Lan-
guage, by Noah Webster, LL.D, Una-
bridged, Revised, and Corrected, by Prof.
Goodrich, noticed, 188.
Arvine, K., Rev. His Cyclopedia of mo-
ral and religious Anecdotes, 381.
Atonement, Nature of it, by T. H. Skinner,
D. D., 86. Grace has respect to mode,
86. Necessity of an Atonement, 87,
How an Atonement answers the pur-
pose, 88. God's perfections not in the
way of an Atonement, 92. An expla-
nation, 93. Sufficiency of the Atone-
ment, 94. No ground for objection
on this view of it, 95. It is not ob-
scure, nor a strict forensic transaction,
97. Its extent determined from its na-
ture, ibid. Its ulterior influences, 98.
Baird, Robert, D.D., Influence of Christ-
ianity on Civil and Religious Liberty,
Barbarism the First Danger, a Discourse
for Home Missions, by Dr. Bushnell,
review of, 252.
Barnes Albert, Notes on Isaiah noticed,
On the Epistles of James,
Peter, John, and Jude, noticed, 568.
Bible Ethics: Religion Teaching by Ex-
ample, by R. W. Dickenson, D.D., by
Prof. Tayler Lewis, LL.D., 554. Ten-
dency to undervalue the Old Test.,
555. Bible must be studied, 556. A
charge against Calvin, 557. Paul's
list of worthies, 558. Reasons for
liking this book, 560. What should
be the style of preaching, 561. These
essays models for sermonizing, 563.
Bible Everything or Nothing, by Prof.
Tayler Lewis, LL.D., 100. Progress
in what, 101. Not in respect to
great Scriptural truths, 102. Pro-
gress in knowledge, 105. Science
of nature insufficient to teach God,
106. Man's moral nature the light
and life of the intellectual, 109. That
nature being corrupt needs aid to resist
the atheistical tendencies of the intel-
lectual, 111. Light in the Bible, 114.
Difficulties of the Bible-less than
those of nature and the world without
it, 118. Two opposite tendencies of
science and revelation, 119. Science
generalizes conscience individualizes
Bible not of Man, by Gardiner Spring,
D.D, noticed, 188.
Bible, Philosophy of the, by Rev. James
Rowland, 510. Bible lays the founda-
tion of obligation, 511. Sublimity of
Bible sentiments, 513. The Bible
philosophically accurate as it regards
distinctions, 514. Source of difficulties
human imperfection, 517. The super-
human wisdom of the Bible, 519.
Bible, Republican Tendencies of, by Rev.
Enoch Pond, D.D., 283. Operation
of Bible laws, 284. Political insti-
tutions of Moses, 287. Influence of
Bible on freedom, 289. Restraints of
the Gospel, 292. History of Mexican
republic, &c., 295. Despots afraid of
the Bible, 296.
Bible True, and Infidelity Wicked, by
William S. Plumer, D.D., noticed,
Burdett, Charles. Mary Grover, or the
trusting Wife, noticed, 570.
Carleton, Capt. His Battle of Buena
Vista, noticed, 751.
Chalmers, by Professor Tayler Lewis, 333.
Religion and philosophy of the 18th
century, 335. Chalmers' early minis-
try, 337. Chalmers in 1805 and in
1847, 338. The change, 340. Enters
upon a higher life, 343. Some traits
of him, 344. His faith, 346. Periods
of interest in our land, 350. Chalmers'
astronomical discourses, 352. As a
preacher to the poor, 355. His chris-
tian character,356. His service to the
Scripture Readings, noticed, 379.
-Introduction to Arvine's Cy-
Cheever, Henry T., Rev. The life of
Faith a Mental Discipline, 315.
-Review of Madame Guyon,
Childe, E. V. His Edward Vernon, or
my Cousin's Story, noticed, 752.
Children of the New Forest, by Capt. Mar-
ryatt, noticed, 570.
Christ, the Supreme Godhead of, the corner
stone of Christianity, by Rev. William
R. Gordon, noticed, 753.
Christianity, its influence on Civil and Re-
ligious Liberty, by Robert Baird, D. D.,
191. Influence of the gospel on indi-
vidual character, 192. Do. on society
at large, 194. Gospel finds man in
a state of sin and misery, 199. Thril-
ling anecdote of a professor of Moral
Philosophy, 200. Facts of history il-
lustrate the beneficial influence of the
gospel on human liberty. 203. The
Reformation an instance, 204. Hol-
land, do., 205. Puritanism, do., 207
Who were the Puritans? 209. Their
character and labors, 211.
Classical Studies, Aids to, by Prof San-
born, 299. Dante's Comedia, its influ-
ence on his native tongue, 300. Study
of language strengthens memory, 303.
Matures the judgment, 304. Anecdote
of Lord Chatham, 306. Acquisitions
valued the more by reason of the toil
they cost, 309. Utility of using one's
own powers in overcoming difficulties,
312. Power of association, 313.
Colleges, Influence of, especially on West-
ern Education and Civilization, by
Rev. Charles White, D. D., 383. Col-
leges fitted and responsible to intro-
duce thorough scholarship, 384 Their
influence upon common schools, 389.
do., in promoting Christian civiliza-
tion, 395. Civilization defective with-
out Christianity, 399. Efficiency of
Christianity on learning, order, etc.,
400. Do., to produce homogeneity,
402. Christianity is a good moral
power, 403. Colleges seats of religi-
on, 404. Their agency exerted by the
men they educate, 406. Especially a
pious ministry, 408. Summary of be-
neficial influences, 411.
Concordance, Greek, the Englishman's of
the New Testament, including a concor-
dance to the Proper Names; with In-
dexes, Greek-English, and English-
Greek, noticed, 750.
Corson, John W., M. D. Loiterings in
Europe, noticed, 569.
Cyclopedia of Moral and Religious Anee-
dotes, by Rev. K. Arvine, with Intro-
duction by Dr. Cheever, noticed, 381.
Duffield, George, D. D. Finney's Theo-
logy Reviewed, 212, 413, 711.
Dying Robin, and other tales, by Joseph
Alden, D. D., noticed, 752.
Earnest Ministry, or the Want of the
Times, by John Angell James, with
introduction by Dr. Condit, noticed,
Manual noticed, 754.
Edwards, Justin, D. D. His Sabbath
Europe, Loiterings in, by John W. Cor-
son, M. D., noticed, 569.
Faith in God and Faith in God's Word,
by Rev. G. B. Cheever, D. D., 644.
The distinction, 645. True faith be-
gins with God's Word, 645. Influence
of the Romish church on piety, 646.
A delusion, 649. Defect in Foster,
650. Edwards' faith, 651. Self-deni-
al not salvation, 652. Christ the only
life, 654. Faith in God's Word, the
highest faith, 655. How are we to
get this faith, 657. Man left to him-
self will never attain to it, 660. Illus-
trations of this truth, 662. Goethe's
awful blindness, 664. Scripture defi-
nition of faith, 665. Objection raised,
666. An evil heart, 667. The wit-
ness of the Spirit, testimony of Calvin
and others, 669.
Faith, the Life of, a Mental Discipline, by
Rev. Henry T. Cheever, 315. The
Word of God the life of faith, 316.
Perfect discipline the object of all ed-
ucation, 318. Practical power of faith,
319. Intellect is disciplined by devo-
tion, 321. An error we commit, 322.
Earnestness secures success, 324.
Family Power, the, by Rev. S. T. Spear,
Finney's Theology, reviewed by George
Duffield, D. D., 212. The author's
Freedom of the
will, 215. His definition of free will,
217. His psychological views imper-
fectly delineated 219. Objection to
his manner of bringing forward his
The Bible states the
facts of revelation, simply, as matters
for the heart to believe, 223. Basis of
the author's whole system, 214. Mo-
ral obligation has reference to what?
413. Proper office of philo-
sophy, 413. Creeds, 415. Westmin-
ster Assembly, 416. Appeal to the
law and the testimony, 418. Justifica-
tion by faith, 423. Luther's testimony,
424. Calvin's, 425. Edwards', 426.
Do., of the Bible, 427. What is justi-
fication as an act? 428. An illustra-
tion, 431. The Adamic covenant, 435.
The Sinaitic, 436. That of grace, 437.
Finney's definition of justification, 439.
Slanders Westminster conf. faith, 441.
Futility of an objection, 442. Affirms
that Christ owed no personal obedi-
ence, 444. Loses sight of the myste-
ry of his person, 446. Abhors ortho-
dox distinctions, 448. Teaches that
the believer justifies himself, 450.
711. That justification is
the condition of sanctification, 712.
Views are indefinite, 716. His lan-
guage what an Antinomian or fanatic
might use, 719. Doctrinal light and
inward light, 720. It lowers the
standard of law, 723. His views con-
trary to the teaching of Christ, 726.
Insists on the attainability of sinless
perfection, 729. His views of depra-
vity, 730. Opposed to the orthodox
view, 732. Scripture testimony, 737.
Philosophy fails to account for the de-
pravity of our race, 738. Finney fails
to do it, 739. Christ's rule of judg-
ment differs from his, 740. He makes
depravity to consist wholly in acts of
will, 753, The covenant with Adam
was made for the race, 755.
Girondists, History of the, by Lamartine,
God, the Justice of, by Enoch Pond, D.D.
586. Commercial and governmental
justice, 587. An equivalent necessary,
Is justice a form of benevolence,
589. Proof that God is just, 590. His
justice glorious, 591. Gives stability
to government, 592. A display of it
essential to His glory, 593. How it is
Gordon, Rev. William R. His supreme
Godhead of Christ, noticed, 753.
Gospel, the, in Advance of the Age, being
a Homily for the Times, by Rev.
Robert Montgomery, noticed, 748.
Great Truths in Simple Words, noticed,
Greek Reading Book, for use schools, by
Rev. J. A. Spencer, noticed, 380.
Greek Grammar for the use of schools
and colleges, by E. A. Sophocles,
A.M., noticed, 380.
Grover, Mary, or the Trusting Wife, by
Charles Burdett, noticed, 570.
Guernsey, Rev. Alfred H. Tax-Book of
the Roman Chancery, 359.
Guide to Acquaintance with God, by Rev.
James Sherman, noticed, 752.
Henry IV., Life of, King of France and
Navarre, by G. P. R. James, noticed,
His Pioneer History,
Hill, Rev. Robert W. Religion of Merit
and Religion of Grace, 478.
History of England, Pictorial, noticed,
History of the Peleponessian War, by
Thucydides, according to the text of
Dindorf, with notes by J. J. Owen,
D.D., noticed, 565.
Home Influence, by Grace Aguilar, no-
Hotchkin, Rev. James H. His History
of Western New York, noticed, 747.
Infant Baptism, a Scriptural Service and
Dipping Unnecessary, by Rev. Robert
Wilson, noticed, noticed, 749.
James, G. P. R. His Life of Henry IV.,
King of France and Navarre, noticed,
James, John Angell. His Earnest Minis-
try the Want of the Times, noticed,
Justification by Works, 325. What is the
doctrine of the New Testament, 326.
In what sense is a man justified by
faith, 327. False tendencies, 328.
God's way by faith the best, 331. Im-
portance of works, 331.
Kings and Queens: or Life in the Palace,
by John S. C. Abbott, noticed, 570.
Kurg, W. T. His Fundamental Philo-
sopy noticed, 567.
Knapp, George Christian, D. D. His
letters on Christian Theology, transla-
ted by Dr. Woods, noticed, 189.
Lamartine. History of the Girondists
Lewis, Tayler, LL.D. Bible everything
or nothing, 100.
Bible Ethics, 554.
The Revolutionary Spirit,
Lectures on Christian Theology, by George
Christian Knapp, D. D., Professor of
Theology in the University of Halle,
translated by Leonard Woods, D. D.,
Libraries, a Plea for, with especial refer-
ence to the wants of Western Institu-
tions, by Rev. N. Porter, Jr.. 166.
Yale College library, 167. Professors
in our institutions testify to the need
of libraries, 168. The nature of edu-
cation shows the need, 170.
vancement of the mode of thought in-
creases the demand for books, 173. A
good library makes a college the cen-
tre of literary attraction and influence,
174. Libraries especially needed in
the institutions of a new country, 176.
Danger from the uneducated minds of
the West, 177. The remedy, 178.
Infidelity and Romanism at the West,
181. D'Aubigne's History answered
by Romanists, 182. Western mind
peculiarly fitted to be influenced by
error, 183. Advantage of learning,
184. A striking instance, 185.
Life and Writings of Madame Guyon, by
Rev. Henry T. Cheever, 608. Preta-
tory remarks, 609. Use to be made of
the book, 613. Extracts, 614.
racter of Madame Guyon, 616. Glance
at her life and writings, 618. Her con-
version, 619. A remarkable incident,
622. Remark of Professor Upham,
623. Providential trials, 624. Leaves
Paris, 627. Inward conflicts-delive-
rance, 629. Her life at Gex, 631. Her
imprisonment, 633. Her release and
second imprisonment, 635. Fenelon's
defence of her, 635. Banished in con-
sequence, 638. Further trials of Ma-
dame Guyon, 640. Closing remarks,
Literature of the Saracens, influence of, by
Edward Beecher, D. D., 145. Ten-
dency to overlook it-Guizot's Histo-
Frederick Schlegel still
more one-sided, 146. Not a question
of authority but of facts, 147. Baba-
rian invasions, 148. Their extent, 149.
Deliverance-mental, 150. A new de-
velopment, 151. Saracenic develop-
ment in Spain, 152. Ommiades of
Spain, 154. Arabian philosophy, dia-
Remains of the Escuri-
al library. 156. God's providence in
the mixture of the races in Europe,
158. Arabia gave birth to the Euro-
pean scholastic theology of the Middle
Ages, 159. Arabic influence in the
case of individuals, 160. Do., authors,
161. Do., on the forming literature of
Europe, 163. Arabs gave the first im-
pulse to European commerce, 163.
Europe indebted to them for many in-
ventions and discoveries in the arts,
rithms of numbers, noticed, 748.
Loomis Professor. His Tables of Loga-
His Key to the Book of
Macdonald, J. M. Rev. Nicodemus, 502.
Revelation noticed, 567.
Religious Opinions, by Thomas C.
Madame de la Mothe Guyon's Life and
Upham, noticed, 187.
Man, Natural History of in his Spiritual
Relations, by Samuel Adams, M.D., 595.
Necessity of a miraculous revelation,
objections noticed, 596. Reason inad-
equate, 597. Belief in matters of fact
beyond the reach of observation, rests
on the credibility of testimony, 599.
What is essential to credible testi-
mony, 601. Probability of miracles,
603. Christ a qualified witness, 604.
Application of the principles evolved,
M.D., noticed, 747.
Man and his Motives, by Geo. Moore,
New Forest, noticed 570.
Marryatt Captain. His Children of the
Mason, Erskine, D.D. The Promise of
the Spirit, 67.
Headley, 495. Not a mere man, 496.
Melchisedec, who was he, by Rev. Isaac
What Paul says of him, 49.
of Christ and Melchisedec, 500. But
two priesthoods named in the Bible,
a Memoir and Critical Remarks, by
Milton, John. His Poctical Works, with
James Montgomery, noticed. 158.
lation to the, by Rev. J. P. Thompson,
Missionary Enterprise, Skepticism in Re-
453. First, in relation to the condi-
tion of the heathen, 455. Secondly,
as to God's purpose to have the world
evangelized, 463. Do as to the time,
468. Do as to any known instru-
mentalities, 471. Evil of such skep-
It is unreasonable and
Montgomery James. His work on Milton,
Advance of the Age, noticed, 748.
Montgomery, Robert Rev. His Gospel in
Soul over the Body-Uses of the Body
Moore, George, M.D. His Power of the
in Relation to the Mind-and Man and
his Motives, noticed, 747.
ley, noticed, 569.
Niagara, a Poem, by Rev. C. H. A. Bulk-
Opinions of him cited, 503. Are these
Nicodemus, by Rev. J. Macdonald, 502.
opinions just? 504. Probable reasons
of his visiting Christ at night, 505.
Conclusion drawn from the fact false,
507. Further notice of him, 508.
Notes, Critical, Explanatory, and Prac-
tical, on Isaiah, by Albert Barnes, no-
-on Epistles of James, Peter,
John and Jude, 568.
Oratory, Philosophy of Expression in, by
H. P. Tappan, D. D., 698. Sound ad-
mits of two divisions, 698. Elementa-
ry sounds, 699. Province of philoso-
phical criticism, 701. How the lan-
guage of the tone appears, 702. Can
the language of passion be taught, 703.
Great orators were never made in the
schools of oratory, 705. Other facts
confirmatory, 706. Methods of culti-
vating oratory, 708.
Owen, John J., D.D. Notes on Thucy-
dides' History of the Peleponessian
War, noticed. 565.
Peninsular War, Story of the, by General
Charles William Vane, 751.
Philosophy, Fundamental, from the Ger-
man of W. T. King, noticed, 567.
Pioneer History, by S. P. Hildreth, 705.
Plumer, William S., D. D. His Bible
true and Infidelity wicked, 752.
Pond, Enoch, D. D. Republican Ten-
dencies of the Bible, 283.
The Justice of God, 586.
Porter, Noah, Jr., Prof. A Plea for Li-
braries, with especial reference to the
wants of Western institutions, 166.
Power of the Soul over the Body, by Geo.
Moore, M. D., noticed, 747.
Pulpit Eloquence, as affected by Divine In-
fluence, by Prof. J. Few Smith, 571.
Eloquence held in high estimation,
572. Dependence on Divine influence
not inconsistent with effort to attain to
the best mode of preaching, 573. It
should call out every energy, 576.
Demosthenes' power, 577. Facts sus-
tain the above views, 579. Pulpit elo-
quence rightly affected by this doc-
trine, 580. Preachers ought to study
eloquence, 582. The relation of rhe-
toric in theological training, 583.
Puritans, Ecclesiastical Discoveries of,
by Rev. G. B. Cheever, D. D. 1, Ed-
wards' History of Redemption. 2.
Carlyle's work on Oliver Cromwell, 5.
D'Aubigne's vindication, 5. Niles'
History of the Puritans, 7. Spirit of
the Reformers, 13. Exodus of the
Pilgrim Fathers, 14. John Robinson,
17. The embarkation, 20. The Land-
ing, 21. The principles wrought out
by the Puritans, 27. As to the true
nature of the church, 28. The falla-
cies which have prevailed, 30. As
to the freedom of the church, 33.
Christ's kingdom not of this world, 34.
Unity of the church taught by the dis-
cipline of the Puritan Fathers, 44.
The rule of the church, 49. The true
mission of the church is to give the
Word of God to the world, 54. Dis-
cipline by which the Puritans were
taught the true life and dependence of
the church, 57. Singular objection
raised to the American mission in
Turkey, 60. Blessings secured through
the instrumentality of our Puritan an-
cestors, 61. Cromwell's true charac-
Redemption-Its Glory, by the Editor,
521. Dick's views, 523. The Bible
representation of Redemption, 524.
Edward's views, 526. Harris' ditto
and Jenkyn, 557. Redemption the
ultimate end of God's works, 229
The Plan of Redemption and its his-
tory illustrative of its glory, 531. The
Resurrection further declares it, 537.
Bearing of the Judgment on the uni-
verse, 539. The sentence of the
Judgment do., 546. The Separation
do., 548. The Rewards and Punish-
ments of the future world an illustra-
tion, 550. Redemption honors our
world, 552. Glory and dignity of the
Religion of Merit and Religion of Grace,
by Rev. R. W. Hill, 478. First cha-
racteristic, 479. Second, 480. Third,
483. Fourth, 485. Fifth, 486. Sixth,
488. Seventh, 489. The two sys-
tems of doctrine manifest, 490. Re-
veals the nature of the conflict, 492.
shows the necessity of a learned and
pious ministry, 493.
Revelation, a Key to the Book of, by Rev.
J. M. Macdonald, noticed, 567.
Revolutionary Spirit, the, by Prof. Tay-
ler Lewis, LL.D., 670. Conservatism,
false and true, 671. A liberal spirit,
673. The right of revolution not
denied, 675. The great problem of
political philosophy, 676. Character
of the recent French revolution, 678.
A prevalent heresy, 680. Church and
state, 682. Revolutionary Spirit a
great obstacle to Christianity, 684
Time and Christianity the great re-
formers, 688. Individualism a radical
tendency, 690. We are in no danger
of feudalism, 693. Have we made
progress, 694. Political virtue is at a
low ebb, 695. The cause, 696. The
remedy proposed, 697.
Robbins, R., D. C. His Xenophon's Me-
morabilia of Socrates, noticed, 187.
Romanism and Barbarism, by Rev. H. P.