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Demy Svo, cloth, 145.
SUPERNATURAL IN NATURE.
A VERIFICATION BY FREE USE OF
THIRD EDITION, REVISED AND ENLARGED.
"A book calculated to do much good. . . . Care and research are manifest on every page. • . A really great work.”—The Bishop of Gloucester and Bristol.
“I cannot sufficiently express my sense of its value, especially in our day and country. It covers ground which no apologetic work hitherto published, as far as I know, at all attempts.”—H. P. Liddon, D.D., Canon of St. Paul's, etc., etc.
“He has spared no pains to collect from the best sources of information the most striking results of modern discoveries in physical science, and has applied them to the confirmation, not the confutation, of the great truths of religion. ... Prefaced by an admirable table of contents, and completed by a copious index, which both whet the reader's appetite and assist his digestion. We have no hesitation in saying that he will gain both moral and intellectual strength from its perusal.”—Times.
“Great variety of illustration. . . . Considerable cogency of reasoning.
Not a little eloquence. : . . A learned and instructive book. . .. to show that the deeper study of nature, in every field of inquiry, prompts and points to the recognition of the Supernatural.”—The Contemporary Review.
“Sufficiently remarkable, from its earnestness of tone, its wealth of scientific illustration, and the attractions of its style, to call for special notice. . . . The book is exceedingly pleasant and readable. . . . It is a work which will delight, and even instruct and elevate, a large class of readers.”—Spectator.
Crown 8vo, cloth, 6s. THE MYSTERY OF MIRACLES. A SCIENTIFIC AND PHILOSOPHICAL
THIRD EDITION, ENLARGED. “Distinguished by real merits.”—The Academy.
“One of the best portions of this able work is the author's refutation of scientific atheism from its boasted theories.”—Church Quarterly Review.
... As a
“Evidently the work of an intelligent, cultivated man, who has read much, thought much, and can put his views with considerable command of expression.”—Scotsman. “An eloquent and profound essay.
The work will add greatly to the writer's reputation.”—Church Times.
“A work which in many respects it is a delight to read. whole the book will inspire many readers with adoring wonder.”Nonconformist. “Every page is full of valuable and interesting matter. A
powerful representation of a happily increasing school of thought. The writer claims the world—in all its fulness of force and life and intelligencefor God ; he shows how force, life, intelligence are themselves miracles. He shows how natural laws are the expression of the thought of the great 'I am,' and how miracles are no contradiction to the great orderly progression. . . . It it a most suggestive book.”—Guardian.
Demy Svo, cloth, 145.
MYSTERY OF THE UNIVERSE
OUR COMMON FAITH.
“All will recognize the wide range of the author's knowledge, the many departments of nature which he lays under contribution for arguments, the accuracy with which he concentrates them on his point, and the constructive skill with which, from theme to theme, he builds up his proof."-Saturday Review.
“ It is a complete storehouse of new and most interesting suggestions, bearing on the relations of Science and Religion, and showing the most intimate acquaintance with the leading sceptical writers and the popular systems of sceptical philosophy - German as well as English. . : . The book itself will remain as one of the most valuable of all modern contributions to Evidential Theology, a monument of great industry, learning, and ability.”--Churchman.
“It is almost impossible to over-estimate the value of this great and unrivalled work as the most logical and scientific antidote yet published to the deadly venom of the sceptical scientific publications of the day.”— Literary Churchman.
LONDON : KEGAN PAUL, TRENCH & CO., I, PATERNOSTER SQUARE.
“Truths of this kind, being indispensable to man, considered as a moral being, are above all expedience, all accidental consequences; for as sure as God is holy, and man immortal, there can be no evil so great as the ignorance or disregard of them.”—SAMUEL TAYLOR COLERIDGE, The Friend, Essay viii.