« VorigeDoorgaan »
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. Ad-
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. Prefa-
tory remarks, 609. Use to be made of
the book, 613, Extracts, 614. Cha-
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-
tory, 145. 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-
lectical, 155. 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.
Man and his Motives, by Geo. Moore,
M.D., noticed, 747.
Marryatt Captain. His Children of the
New Forest, noticed 570.
Mason, Erskine, D.D. The Promise of
the Spirit, 67.
Melchisedec, who was he, by Rev. Isaac
Headley, 495. Not a mere man, 496.
What Paul says of him, 49. Identity
of Christ and Melchisedec, 500. But
two priesthoods named in the Bible,
Milton, John. His Poctical Works, with
a Memoir and Critical Remarks, by
James Montgomery, noticed. 188.
Missionary Enterprise, Skepticism in Re-
lation to the, by Rev. J. P. Thompson,
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-
ticism, 474. It is unreasonable and
Montgomery James. His work on Milton,
Montgomery, Robert Rev. His Gospel in
Advance of the Age, noticed, 748.
Moore, George, M.D. His Power of the
Soul over the Body-Uses of the Body
in Relation to the Mind-and Man and
his Motives, noticed, 747.
Niagara, a Poem, by Rev. C. H. A. Bulk-
ley, noticed, 569.
Nicodemus, by Rev. J. Macdonald, 502.
Opinions of him cited, 503. Are these
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 cuiti-
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.
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-
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.
Tappan, D.D., 252. Quotations from
Dr. Bushnell, 253. Connection be-
tween Romanism and Barbarism, 258.
Errors in determining the influence of
Romanism, 259. Greek and Roman
civilization, 261. Nature of Roman-
ism, 263. As a religious system, 266.
Divides the world into two great
classes, 268. Papacy and the state,
269. Condition of the papal states,
271. Mexico, 273. Character of our
emigrant population, 275. Their so-
cial and political condition, 277. The
remedy for the evil, 280.
Roman Chancery, Tax Book of the, by
Rev. Albert Guernsey, 359. The be-
lief in regard to it, 360. Character of
this so-called tax-book, 361. Confu-
sion of works, 362. Two copies pro-
fessedly authentic, agreeing, 363. Edi-
tion of 1514 not the earliest, 365. The
identity of the edition of Silber and that
of Dr. Mont, 367. The charge of for-
gery, 368. The tax-book in question
genuine, 371. Does not permit the
commission of crimes, 372. Compa-
rison of items, 374. Character of the
penitentiary taxes, 375. Abuses of it,
377. Conclusion, 378.
Sabbath Manual, by Justin Edwards, D.
D., noticed, 754.
Sabbath Readings, by Thomas Chalmers,
Scripture Readings, by Thomas Chalmers,
noticed, 379, 567.
Salkeld, Joseph, A. M, First Book in
Spanish, noticed, 754.
Sanborn, Prof. Aids to Classical Study,
Sherman, Rev. James. His Guide to
Acquaintance with God, noticed, 752.
Sherwood, Rev. J. M. Redemption-its
Skinner, T. H., D. D. Nature of the
Smith, Prof. J. Few, Pulpit Eloquence,
as affected by Divine Influence, 571.
Spanish, First Book in, by Joseph Salk-
eld, A. M., noticed, 754.
Spear, Rev. S. T. His Family Power, 750.
Spencer, Rev. J. A. His gospels in Greek,
Spirit, Promise of the, by Rev. Erskine
Mason, D. D., 67. Meaning of the
promise, 68. Miraculous endowments,
69. The point established by an ana-
lysis, of Pentecostal scenes, 70. The
natural mind does not apprehend re-
vealed truth, 71. The change wrought
by the Spirit, 73. The reality of this
agency, 75. Success of the gospel de-
pendent upon it, 76. Necessity of
making this truth more prominent, 79.
Power of religion is in its facts, not in
its theory, 82. Hopes of the church
built on the promise of the Spirit, 83.
Spiritual Heroes, by John Stoughton, no-
Stoughton, John. His Spiritual Heroes,
Tables of Logarithms of numbers and of
sines and Tangents, by Prof. Loomis,
Tacitus, the Germania and Agricola of,
notes by Prof. Tyler noticed, 380.
Tappan, H. P. D. D. Romanism and
-Philosophy of Expression in
Tayler, C. B. Rev. His Thankfulness,
Thackeray, M. W. His Vanity Fair, 754.
Thankfulness, by Rev. C. B. Tayler, 753.
Thompson's Seasons, noticed, 190.
Thompson, Rev. J. P. Skepticism in re-
lation to the missionary enterprise,453.
Torrey's Neander, by Rev. S. M. Hopkins,
A. M., 126. Character of the trans-
lation, 127. The main idea of the
work, 129. An instructive chapter,
131. Temptations to which Christians
were subjected in the Decian persecu-
tion, 134. Cyprian's Efforts, 137.
Novatus, 138. The struggle between
them, 141. Novatus opposes the
Bishop of Rome, and organizes a sepa-
rate church, 142. The strife which
Tyler, Prof. His Notes on Tacitus, 380.
Undesigned Coincidences in the writings
of the Old and New Testaments, by J.
J. Blunt, D. D., noticed, 190.
Upham, Thomas C. His memoir of Ma-
dame Guyon, noticed, 187.
Vane, General. His Peninsular War, 751.
Vanity Fair, by W. M. Thackeray, 753.
Vernon Edward, by E. V. Childe, 752.
Webster, Noah, LL.D. His American
Dictionary, noticed, 188.
Western New York, by Rev. James H.
Hotchkin, noticed, 747.
White, Charles, D.D. Influence of col-
leges especially on Western Education
and Civilization, 383.
William the Cottager, noticed, 570.
Wilson, Rev. R. His Infant Baptism, 749.
Xenophon's Memorabilia of Socrates, with
notes, by R. D. C. Robbins, noticed, 187.
Young Schoolmistress, by Joseph Alden,
D.D., noticed, 752.