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Asia, Rev. Albert Barnes on 48. of the clergy 149. Dissenting
Tyre the natural seaport 48; ils academies 150. English scholar-
importance 50; foundation of its ship-biblical literature 151.
prosperity 51 ; ils articles of trade Emulation, the Principles of, as a
52 ; ils mariners 54. Jews 56. Stimulus to Academical Study, by
Ezion-geber 57. Ophir, where Dr. Lord 393. The principle dis-
situated 57. Gold and silver in carded in some institutions 394.
the time of Solomon 61. Alexan. The principle disputed 395. Loose
dria-its commerce 62. Changes views exposed 395. Emulation
in the Commerce of Western Asia not to be confounded with imita-
63. Ruins 65. Causes of the tion of a model 397. Objections
changes 67; predicted 70; per. answered 398. Claims of Chris-
petuated by despotism 71. The tianity 401. The ambitious prin-
Wealth of India, the prize of an- ciple in education 402.
cient and modern commerce, 73. Essays on Christian Character, by
Cornelius the Centurion, by Rev. Rev. Dr. Spring, noticed 233.
F. A. Krummacher, noticed 497. Exercises of the Closet, by Rev. W.
Critical Notices, 228, 490.
Jay, noticed 244.
Exposition, Popular, of the Gospels,
by S. G. Morris and C. A. Smith,
Day, Pres. Jeremiah, Examination noticed 508.
of Edwards on the Will, noticed Exposition of Romans 8: 18-23, by
E. Turney--import of xtlois 189.
Dew of Israel and the Lily of God, The animal part of the human
by F. W. Krummacher, noticed constitution 191. Reasoning of
the apostle 192.
Ecclesiastical History, Murdock's Family, the, a Religious Institution,
Mosheim, noticed 231.
God, the A Priori Argument for the
Being of, by Prof. L. P. Hickok Jacob Wrestling with the Angel, by
273. Nature of the argument 274; Rev. G. D. Krummacher, no-
in distinction from the inductive ticed 497.
277. Dr. Samuel Clarke's argu- Jay, Rev. William. Exercises for the
ment 279. Validity of the a priori Closet, noticed 244.
argument 281. Cudworth' 283.
Cousin 284. The a priori argu-
ment defended 286. Extent of its Kingsbury Harmon, the Sabbath,
etc., noticed 236.
God's Hand in America, by Rev. Krummacher, Rev. F. A. Cornelius
G B. Cheever, noticed 506.
the Centurion, noticed 497.
Gray, Alonzo, Chemistry, noticed Krummacher, Dr. F. W. Dew of
Israel, etc. noticed 235. Martyr
Greek Grammar, by Sophocles, no- Lamb and Flying Roll, noticed
Greek Reader, by Prof. Felton, no- Krummacher, Rev. G. D. Jacob
Wrestling with the Angel, no-
Grindrod, Ralph B., Bacchus, no- ticed 497.
Leonhard, Prof. K. C. von, Popular
Hamilton, Alexander, Life of, by his Lectures on Geology, noticed 498.
Son, noticed 248.
Murdock, James, D. D., Translation suasion 263. The orator must
of Mosheim's Ecclesiastical His- know himself 264. The orator
tory, noticed 231.
and the debater 266. History 267.
The orator and the poet com-
pared 270. Logic 271.
Nestorian Christians, 1. The oldest Oxford Divinity, compared with
Christian sect 2. Their Conver- that of the Romish and Anglican
sion to Christianity 3. The Ja- Churches, etc. by Bishop Mcll-
cobites and Chaldeans 4. The vaine, noticed 228.
Koordistan Mountains 5. Ooroo-
miah 7. Climate 8. Traditions
of the Nestorians and their em- Parsons, Rev. B. Anti-Bacchus,
ployment 9. Population, lan- noticed 242.
guage and literature 10. Modern Patrick, Bishop, Heart's Ease, no-
dialect 11. Reduced to writing ticed 245.
12. Books and Libraries 13. Pelagianism, Augustinism and, Wig-
Books containing church ser- gers' History of, reviewed 195.
vices, laws, etc. 14. Ancient The Bible not a book of phi-
MSS. 15. Readers 15. Char- losophy 196. Offices of philosophy
acteristics of the Nestorians 16. 197. Old religions and philoso-
Church, Episcopal in form-ce- phies 201. Collision between in-
libacy-Nazarites 17. Nestorians spiration and established dogmas--
generally poor and charitable two forms of Christianity 202.
18. Religious creed 19. Friendly Dogmatic history 203. Systems
to Missions 20. Opposition of the of Augustine and Pelagius com-
Papists 21. Jesuitism 22. Encour- pared 205 ; examined 212. Char-
agement to Missionary effort 23. acter and history of Augustine
Nordheimer, Prof. Isaac, Critical 212. Origin of his views of Origi.
Grammar of the Hebrew Lan- nal sin 214. Other opinions 216.
guage, reviewed, by Prof. Lewis Character and history of Pelagius
438. General philology 439. Ex- 217. Opinions 218. Tendencies
cellences of the method of the of the two systems 220. Just Theo-
Grammar 440. Exclusive theo- logical Education 224.
rizing 441. Exclusively induc- Perkins, Rev. Justin, on the Nesto-
tive method 442. Syntax 443. rian Christians 1.
Disagreement of the subject and Persia, the Nestorian Christians in, 1
predicate 444. Location of the Perfection, Examination of the doc-
adjective 446. Tenses 449. Re-
trine of, as held by Rev. Asa Ma-
laiive forms 454. Vision of Eli- han and others, by Dr. Woods,
phaz 457. Objections 458. AC- 166. Publications enumerated 166.
General remarks 167. Provisions
Nott, Rev. Samuel, Jr. Sermons on of the gospel 168. Agreement of
Public Worship, noticed 499. Christians 169. Question stated
172. Attainableness of perfection
in this life 174. Promises 176.
Opinion, Toleration of, D. Fosdick, Prayers for perfect sanctification
Jr. on, 114.
Orator, the Studies of, by Prof. S. G. Continued 406. Main question 407.
Brown, 253. Rhetoric and Ora- Do any attain to complete holi-
tory contrasted 254. Studies most ness in this life? 410. Texts ex-
important to an Orator 255. An- amined 412. Prayers of believers
cient languages 256. Power of for themselves 420. Conscious-
language 258. Our own language ness of most advanced Christians
too little studied 259. Models 260. 426. Examples of Paul and others
Ancient and modern orators 261. 429. Practical effect of Perfection
Philosophy of the mind,--disci- and the common doctrine 430.
pline 262. Reasoning and per Concluding Remarks 436.
Physiology, Principles of, applied to Self Cultivation, Rev. T. Edwards
the Preservation of Health, by An- on 75; its prerequisites, - self-
drew Combe, M. D., noticed 234. knowledge, self-rule and self-for-
Pond, Rev. Enoch, D. D., on the mation 77. Self-cultivation should
intermediate place 464.
be physical 78, intellectual 80, so-
Preachers and Preaching, by Prof. cial 82, moral and religious 83.
H. P. Tappan, 317. Three forms Means of self-cultivation 85.
of religion-religion of nature Skelches of Living Characters of
and law 317; of grace 318. Priest- France, noticed 507.
ly office 319. Apostles and preach- Skinner, Reo. T. H., D. D., Religion
ers 320. Purity of the ministry and Liberiy, noticed 506.
321. Three orilers refuted 322. Smith, Charles A. Popular Expo-
The hierarchy 323. Office of the sition of the Gospels, noticed 508.
Christian minister 327.
Sophocles, E. A. Greek Grammar,
Public Worship, Sermon, by Rev. noticed 234.
Samuel Nott, Jr. noticed 499. Spring, Rev. Gardner D. D. Essays
on Christian Character, noticed
Religion and Liberty, by Rev. T.H.
Skinner, D. D. noticed 506.
Review of Wiggers' History of Au- Tappan, Prof. Henry P. Review
gustinism and Pelagianism, by of Wiggers' History of Augus-
Prof. Tappan 195.
tinism and Pelagianism 195.-
Robinson, Prof. Edward, D. D., on Preachers and Preaching 317.
the Bible and its Literature 334. Doctrine of the Will, noticed 504.
Rotteck, Charles von, L. L. D., Gen- Taylor, Rev. F. W. Flag Ship,
eral History of the World, no- noticed 249.
Taylor, Thomas, Memoir of Han.
nah More, noticed 243.
Toleration of Opinion, D. Fosdick,
Sabbath, Book for the, by Rev. J. B. Jr. on, 114. Religious Tolera-
Waterbury, noticed 236.
tion among the Romans 114, and
Sabbath, Laws respecting the, etc. by Mohammedans 115. First toler-
Kingsbury, noticed 236.
ation of Christianity 115. Intol-
Scotland, Remarks on the Ecclesi- erance of the Popes 116, and of
astical and Literary Condition of, Protestantisın 117. Increase of
360. Character of the people 360. religious toleration 118. Poliical
Causes of their peculiarities 361. intolerance 118. Censorship of
Climate, etc. 362. Political and the press, prohibited books *119.
Ecclesiastical contests 363. Paro- Bishop of London and Tindal's
chial Schools 364. History of Translation 119. Licensers and
Education 365. Society for Prop- Imprimaturs of England 120.
agating Christian Knowledge 368. Literary controversy 121. Nick-
Schools of the Secession 369. names 122. Intolerance and tol-
Universities 370. Medical Edu- eration often a matter of policy
cation-Present State of the Uni- 123.
versities 372. Prospects of the Turney, Edmund, Exposition of
Established Church 373. Its his- Rom. 8: 18-23. 189.
tory 374. Patronage 375. Origin Types and Typical Interpretation of
of the Secession 377 ; conse- Scripture, Prof. J. Muenscher on,
quences 379. Recent opposition 92. Fanciful application of types
to the law of patronage 381. The 93. Types claimed in N. T. 95.
Veto Act 382.' General Assembly Import of Type 97. Types con-
of 1840, 384. Ecclesiastical Sta- founded with the moral allegory
listics 386. The National Church 100, with symbols or emblems 103.
in peril 387. Higher qualifica- Requisites of types 105. Type a
tions for the Ministry needed 390. species of prophecy 107. How
determined 108. Classes of types
111. Rules for their interpreta- Waterbury, Rev. J. B. Book for
the Sabbath, noticed 236.
Wiggers, G. F., D. D., History of
Augustinism and Pelagianism,
Universalism as it Is. by Rev. E. F. reviewed 195.
Harfield, noticed 499.
Wilberforce William, Correspon-
Upham, Prof. T. C. Mental Phi. dence of, noticed 491.
losophy and Treatise on the Will, Will, Treatise on, Treatise on, by
reviewed 478. History of 479. Prof. Upham, reviewed 478.
Threefold view of the mind-the Will, Doctrine of, by Prof: Tappan,
Intellect 480. Original Sugges- noticed 504.
lion 481; Relative Suggestion- Winslow, Rev. Octavius, Work on
reasoning 482. Imagination, the the Holy Spirit, noticed 238.
Sensibilities 483. Desires, Affec- Woods, Rev. Leonard, D. D. Ex-
tions 485. Moral Sensibilities amination of the doctrine of Per-
486. The Will 488. Freedom, fection, as held by Rev. Asa Ma.
power 489. Religious motives, han and others 166, 406.