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Bishops, on the Office of, and their Visitations
Choristers, on the Office and Education of
Christendom, the present state of, and the Archbishop of Upsal
Michelet's Priests, Women, and Families
Oxford, Bishop of, Inthronization of the
Pew System, the, and Church Endowment
Poets, the Romantic School of, and English Scenery.
Revolution, the, and the Nonjurors
Scenery, English, and the Romantic School of Poets
Scotch Church, the Present State of the
Upsal, the Archbishop of, and the present State of Christendom
Blackmore's (W.) Doctrine of the Russian Church
Blunt's (W.) Confirmation, or the Laying on of Hands catechetically
Bund's (T. H. B.) Aids to a Holy Life, in Forms for Self-Examination
Coleridge's (H. N.) Introduction to the Study of the Greek Classic Poets 287
Fichte's (J.G.) The Nature of the Scholar and its Manifestations. Trans-
lated from the German, by W. Smith
Gresley's (W.) Coniston Hall, or the Jacobites; a Historical Tale
Heathcote's (W. B.) Prayers for Children, especially in Parochial Schools 319
Huber's English Universities, translated by Francis Newman
Hunter's History of the Deanery of Doncaster
Hymns for the Festivals and Saints' Days of the Church of England
Knight's (S.) Forms of Prayers for the Use of Christian Families
Letters on the Rev. T. K. Drummond's Remarks the Archbishop of
Lyons' (C. J.) History of S. Andrews, Episcopal, Monastic, Academic,
Michelet's Priests, Women, and Families. Translated from the French, 54
Mill's (Dr.) Sermons preached before the University of Cambridge
Motett Society's Collection of Ancient Church Music, Part V.
Pastoral Address of the Bishop of S. Andrews
Plumer's (M.) Manual of Family Prayer
Poems and Pictures: a Collection of Ballads, Songs, and other Poems,
Poole's (G. A.) English History
Practical Christian's Library, the
Prayers for Children and Young Persons
Prevost's (Sir G.) Manual of Daily Prayer
Reverence due to Holy Places, 2nd Edition
Rogers's (H.) Calendars of All-Hallowen, Brystowe
Russell's (J. F.) Anglican Ordinations Valid
Sermons preached in S. Saviour's Church, Leeds, the week following the
Sermons for Sundays, Festivals, Fasts, and other Liturgical Occasions. 119
Sharpe's London Magazine
Sick, Short Instructions and Devotions for the
Smith's (C. J.) Manual of English Grammar adapted to the use of Classical
Trench's (R. C.) Fitness of Holy Scripture for unfolding the Spiritual
Life of Man (Hulsean Lectures for 1845)
Vaughan's (C. J.) Sermons
Verses for Holy Seasons, with Questions for Examination, by C. F. H.
Virgin Saints, Annals of
Whytehead's (T.) College Life: Letters to an Undergraduate
Wilberforce's (Robert) Charge to the Clergy of the East Riding, 1845 32, 34
Wingard's (Abp.) Review of the latest Events and present State of the
Wordsworth's (Charles) Farewell Sermon at Winchester College
THEORIES OF CATHOLIC UNITY.
In times like the present, when there is, without all question, an earnest seeking after truth, there is this danger connected with the good:that a particular truth once attained, those who have successfully pursued it may be carried on to embrace with it some error, which may have been arbitrarily connected with it. In such cases grievous loss occurs to the Church; for not only are those brought into peril who are enticed beyond the limits of truth, but the truth itself comes to be suspected by the half learned, and its pursuit depreciated by coldhearted and timid Christians.
The subject of the present paper affords a fair example of this. Although the doctrine of the visible unity of the Church was never really lost, and although there was always a witness, and a protest, and what is more, an earnest deprecation, against the sin of schism in the Liturgy, yet certain it is that the necessity of a visible unity in the body of CHRIST had ceased to be held in any adequate sense, and in any influential manner, by the great majority of our Church priests and people. We are now, however, pretty well convinced that unity in the Church of CHRIST, which is His body, the fulness of Him that filleth all in all, is necessary; and that that unity is both visible and spiritual, both of fellowship and of doctrine: we have learned to confess that breach of unity, in either of these respects, involves sin and danger; in other words, that schism and heresy are not only ecclesiastical and political, but moral and religious offences,-offences against GoD and the souls of men.
But here, as ever, our faith is tried by the great difference between the newly recognized truth, the present aspect of affairs, and the sanctions, so far as they are present and visible, of the Divine law. Assuming the necessity of unity and the sin of schism, we expect sufficient safeguards of Divine authority, sufficient barriers erected and No. I.-JANUARY, 1846.