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7s. 60. THE UNIVERSAL CHURCH: ITS FAITH, DOCTRINE, AND CONSTITUTION.
“An extraordinary book. ..Every page bears the impress of thought and culture.”—The Weekly Dispatch, January 16, 1870.
“No one can give half-a-dozen hours to an examination of the ideas contained in this book without receiving useful, and, possibly, most valuable contributions to mental and spiritual health.”—The Truthseeker, June, 1870.
6. Till this new St. Paul brings better letters of recommendation than anything we have yet discovered, we shall keep to the obsolete faith which he despises.”—The Spectator, July, 1870.
TRÜBNER & Co., 57 & 59, LUDGATE HILL.
BROADCAST. “ A collection of eleven essays on striking subjects. All are good, but here and there we come to passages of rare beauty or surprising force.”— The Truthseeker, September, 1870.
2s. 6d. POEMS BY AN ARCHITECT. “The Deserted Shrine' is of a sweeter southern melancholy."-Athenæum, 1858.
“ Written with taste, and with a lively sense of melody.” —Critic, July 31, 1858.
“We most admire The Monk in the Desert,' and · Karin,' a Swedish story.”—Freemasons' Magazine, June 16, 1858.
HARDWICK, 192, PICCADILLY.
“Like Touchstone of imperishable memory, the author uses folly as his stalking-horse.” — Weekly Dispatch, 1870.
This pamphlet contains several predictions, some of which have come to pass, e.g., the fall of Louis Napoleon and of the Pope's temporal power (p. 36); the evacuation of Rome by the French (p. 43); Rome the capital of Italy in 1871 (p. 79); the completion of German nationality (p. 78). Amongst the unfulfilled ones, we would draw attention to the Anglo-Teutonic League (p. 78). See also pp. 70, 76, and 82.
JOHN B. DAY, 3, SAVOY STREET, STRAND.
FROM 1843 TO 1873;
TO WHICH IS ADDED
“THE STORY OF THE KING'S SON.”
J. B. WARING,
Writer of “ The Universal Church: its Faith, Doctrine, and Constitution.”
“For every word man may not chide or plaine,
TRÜBNER & CO., 57 AND 59, LUDGATE HILL.
The original scheme of this compilation was to trace out the progress of a human soul in its course through life in respect to its religious development, and the title of the book was to have been “The Record of My Inner Life,” but after much consideration the writer could not induce himself to make public those troubles and sufferings of the spiritual life which involved confidences of the most delicate and painful kind. He has, therefore, restricted himself to recording his thoughts on various subjects, but principally on religion, among which will be found several which are suggestive of the various trials through which his soul had to pass on its way to spiritual light and freedom.
In order to understand the earlier portion of these thoughts it must be explained that at the age of twenty, when the writer first commenced this record, he was an enthusiastic admirer of Swedenborg's doctrines, and in his visit to Italy at that early age, he carried with him “Swedenborg's Divine Providence” and “True Christian Religion,” two works for which he still retains the greatest respect, and it will at once be seen by those who are conversant with the great Swede's works, that the writer's ideas on the Deity, Free Will, &c. and the important prin