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hance its practical value, but will tend to obviate some of the objections which say against it in the opinions of not a few scholars and literary men. We have not time to specify all these; but we perceive that most of the innovations upon our established orthography proposed in the earlier editions, are here abandoned. All those changes which Dr. Webster made on etymological grounds, are remored; and the most of those made on analogical grounds also. There will now be found but little difference between this system of ortbography and the standard methods; and where there is any, the arguments of analogy and reason, as well as advancing usage, are so strongly in their favor, that they will probably carry the day. The removal of objections on this score, leaves the unrivalled excellences of Dr. Webster's dictionary almost without a blemish. In the multiplicity of its words; the clearness, copiousness, and accuracy of its definitions; its reference to the sources of words, and its rational, and on the whole, excellent system of orthoëpy, render Dr. Webster's the greatest and best lexicon of our language extant.

The additions to the present edition are considerable. New words are added, where sustained by reputable usage; and, what is certainly a very great convenience, whether justifiable on lexical principles or not, all the current and important terms in the arts, sciences, and professions, have been incorporated. Prof. Goodrich has had the assistance of his very competent colleagues in Yale College, in almost every department of learning, to assist him in this particular; and the result is that it is one of the most concise and complete technological dictionaries extant At the close of the definition of each principal word, synonyms of the word have been added, which is also a great and peculiar excellence. The work is printed in a clear and open type, and will unquestionably be considered the most complete and ample dictionary in the market. 5. Louis the Fourteenth, and the Court of France in the Seventeenth Century. By Miss

PARDOE. 2 vols. 12mo.: Harper & Brothers.

Though this is but the picture of the in-door life of the period of the Grand M narque, it comes nearer to the philosophical and complete history of that brilliant era than would be supposed. The springs and sources of the great outward events, with which history busies itself, are here laid open ; and standing at the central point of the very household of the despot, who asserted with as much truth as impudence. I am the State, the whole circle of events are not only perceived, but more accurately comprehended than by a mere study of the events themselves. The Court of Louis XIV. was France itself; and the radiating point of all the splendor and brilliancy of that most eventful of all the periods of the French history. Miss Pardoe has evidently been in her element, in sketching characters, describing female intrigues and Court gossip; and the spirit and grace with which the narrative is composed adds much to the interest of even these interesting events. Those who would know the real character, as well as the memorable deeds, of this reign, and at the same time be bighly entertained with secret histories, private gossip, and personal anecdote, will find Miss Pardoe's work at once full of instruction and interest, and an admirable preparative for graver histories of the same era. The work is published in parts, in a very beautiful style, and illustrated with numerous engravings. 6. A History of Rome, from the earliest times to the Death of Commodus. By De.

LEONHARD SCHMITZ, F. R. S. E. W. H. Newman & Co.

This is an edition of a work which we commended in our last issue, and are very willing to commend again, and contains in its preface, a kind of complaint against its predecessor, which we cannot adjudicate upon. We are sure that if the merits of the work are properly appreciated, both editions will be demanded. So trustwor. thy and scholarly a work on Roman history has never before been made accessible to the student,

7. The Miscellaneous Works of Henry Mackenzie, Esq. 3d edition. Harper & Bro

thers,

So fine an edition of this admirable and graceful writer, the memory of whose gentle touches of feeling, and kindly benevolence, no reader of his can have lost, is entitled to a cordial welcome. It is rarely indeed, that his “Man of Feeling" and “ Julia Roubigné," and other sketches, have been excelled in the highest qualities of literary excellence and genuine poesy of feeling.

A.

Art, ends of, 525.
Abelard, Peter, 145.

Atonement, relation of, to Future Punish-
Adams, Rev. Wm., D.D., Progress in The-

ments, 49.
ology, 193.

Augustine, and the prevalence of his doc-
Christianity the end and unity of trines in the Romish Church, 692.
all science, 573.
Algebra, Dr. Huckley's, noticed, 192.

B.
Allegory, Solomon's Song, an, 266. Bacon, Lord, Religious character of, by Rev.
American Literature, Prognostics of, by S. M. Hopkins, 127. Interest of the

Rev. N. Porter, jr., 504. True uses of subject, 128. Parentage, 129. Early
literature, 505.' What will be the cha-

life, 130.

Influence of the Queen's
racter of American literature ? 505. favor, 131. Influence of a wrong read-
Closely allied to England, 506. Begin ing of the Scriptures, 132. Books of
with a literature already matured, 506. Proverbs and Ecclesiasticus his favor.
Will be poetical, 508. Catholic, 509. ites, 133. Specimens of his commenta-
Natural, 510. Comparative effects of ries on Proverbs, 134. Influence of
different governments on literature, 512. Piety on natural character, 135. His
American literature will be free, 513. faulis not inconsistent with piety, 138.
Will represent American life and man- His devotional writings, 140." His end,
ners, 515. Will be earnest, 516. Not 142.
superficial, 517. Pervaded by a reli- Barrows, Rev. E. P., Christianity fore-
gious spirit, 518. Rewards of litera- told under symbols of Judaism, 411.
ture, 520.

Prognostics of literature, The prophet like unto Moses, 645.
521. Specimens, Prescott, Webster, Beast, meaning of the Apocalyptic, 279.
&c., 523.

Forged literature of the Middle Ages,
Amos, quotes Job, 177.

484.
Andreas' commentary on date of Apoca- Beasts, interpretation of the word, 383.
lypse, 403.

Beauty, nature of, 538. Relations to
Anselm, St., 145.

truth, 542.
Apocalypse, Review of Stuart on, by Rev. Beecher, Dr. E. Review of Stuart on

E. Beecher, D.D. 272. Infelicity of the Apocalypse, 272.
Prof. S.'s view at the present time, 273. Besser, Dr. W.F. Exposition of John 2:
Outline of his system of interpretation,

4,374.
273. Apocalypse a general prophecy of Bible, the, ils non Interpreter, by H. P.
the progress of the Church, and of the Tappan, D.D., 95. Not a book of phi-
Papacy, 274. Grandeur of the Romish losophy or science, 96. Popular charac-
hierarchy, 275. Objections to Prof. S.'s ter of Christ's teaching, 97. Do. A pos-
statement of the old theory, 276. Beast tles, 98. Intelligible to all ages, 99. Re-
and false prophet of Ch. 13 identical quires no interpreter of its fundamental
with those of Ch. 19, 279. Meaning of truths, 100. Province of Hermeneutics,
Beast, 280. Principles of German inter- 100. Relation of learning to interpreta-
pretation, 283. Fall of Jerusalem pot tion, 104. Bible the source of authori.
the great catastrophe of the poem, 286. ty, 104. Progress not inconsistent with
The witnesses, 289. Nero not the beast, the intelligibility of the Bible, 105.
293. Inconsistency of this interpreta- Evil influence of philosophy and sys-
tion, 296. Prof. S.'s views favor the
Millennarian theory, 300. Dangerous Bible, Lyrical Poetry of, 323.
tendencies of, 303.

Brougham, Lord. Apologies for Voltaire
Apocalypse, Lord's Exposition of, no- considered, 469.
ticed, 381.

Buchanan on the Holy Spirit, 382.
Apocalypse, Review of Prof. Stuart on the Byrd's Eclectic Moral Philosophy noticed,
date of, 385.

569.
Apocalypse, time of the great question

C.
of, 387.

Calvin, influence and character of, 205,
Aquinas, St. Thomas, 146.

do. 583. Bancroft's opinion of, 584.
Arethas' testimony on date of Apoca. Canonicity of Solomon's Song, 263.
lypse, 403.

Cheever, G. B., D.D., Life and writings
Argument for Christianity from Miracles, of Foster, 1.
312.

Childhood and Youth of Luther, by Rev.

tems, 108.

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Dr. Stove, 594. Karl Jürgen's life, 5.4. Chronicon Alexandrinum, on date of Apo-
Birth, parentage, 595. At school, 596. calypse, 404.
Lady Ursula, 598. At the University Church Member's Manual noticed, 570.
of Erfurt, 598. Change of character Consistency of Scientific and Religwus
on the death of Alexius, 600. Becomes a Truth, by Stephen Chase, 656.
monk, 601. Religious experience, 602. Critical Notices, 189, 379, 569.
Ordained priest, 603. Professor of phi- Cyclopedia of' Biblical knowledge no-
losophy, 604. Of theology, 605. Preach- ticed, 189.
es, 606. Goes to Rome, 606. Assails
the Aristotelian philosophy, 610. Edits

D.
the German theology, 612. Posts his 99 Date of Book of Job, 174.
theses, 615. State of things previous to Date of the Apocalypse, Review of Prof.
the Reformation, 616. Encounters Tet- Stuart on, by Rev. Geo. Duffield, D.D.,
zel, 619. Effects of his letter to Tetzel, 385. Loose views of inspiration, 386.
621. His reluctance to leave the church, The time of the Apocalypse the great
622.

question, 387. Outline of Prof. S.'s
Christianity, progress of, 193.

system, 308. Different views of the
Christians, their confidence in the good- date, 389. Irenæus's testimony, 390.

ness of ihe Divine administration, 347. Prof. S.'s objections to Irenæus exam-
Christianity in Conflict with Politics, by ined, 391. Irenæus's character, 392.

Rev. James W. M Lane, 111. First His qualifications as a witness, 394.
point of conflict--as to origin of govern- Not credulous, 395. Eusebius's opi.
ment, 112. Form of Government, 113. nion, 397. Tertullian's opinion, 399.
Feudalism not consistent with Christi- Title page of the Syriac version, does
anity, 113. Connexion of Church and not establish the Neronian date, 402.
State, 116. Elective Franchise, 117. Nor the commentary of Andreas, 403.
Importance of the ballot-box, 118.' For- Nor Arethas, 403. Nor the Chronicon
eign Policy of States, 120. The com- Alexandrinum, 404. Nor Theophylact,
mon modes of defence, 121. Meliorating 404. Nor the Internal evidence, 405.
influence of Christianity, 124. Cer- Rev. 1:7, considered, 406.

Value of
tainty of its triumph, 125.

internal evidence, 407.
Christ not an Essene, 172.

Duffeld, Rev. Geo., D.D. Review of
Christianity foretold under the symbols of Stuart on Apocalypse, 385.

Judaism, by Rev. E. P. Barrows, 411. D'Aubigne's History of the Reformation,
Micah 4: 411. Imagery of the pro- 569.
phecy, 412. Prophetic idea of Jerusa- Day, Rev. Hn. Taste and Morals, 524.
sem, 413. Import of the imagery, 415. Deborah's Song, 340.
Reasons for the symbolic language, Divine Administration, Grounds of the
416. Duffield on the restoration of the Christian's confidence in, by Rev. R. W.
theocracy, 418. Inconsistencies of the Landis, 347. Importance of the sub-
Millennarian theory, 420. Spirituali- ject, 347. Difficuities enumerated, 349.
ty of the prophetic imagery, 421. Press equally upon the Unbeliever, 351.
Christ's rejection by the Jews, notwith- Hume, 352.' Voltaire, 353. Origin of
standing miracles, 423.

evil perplexes all theism, 354. Free
Christian character of American litera-

agency, 354. Suffering in the natural
ture, 518.

world, 356. Long life of the wicked
Christianity the end and unity of all scien- considered, 357. Triumph of vice, 358.

ces and pursuits, by Rev. Wm. Adams, Early death, 358. Sin after regenera,
D.D., 573. Sciences and professions tion, 359. "God's proceedings regard
not isolated, 574. Attempts at classifi- the world as fallen, 361. Sufferings
cation, 574. Bacon's system, 575. the natural effect of sin, 362. The
Utility of the inquiry, 576. Highest world in its infancy, 364. Grounds of
happiness of man in resemblance to confidence arising from God's wisdom,
God, 578. Happiness the object which 369. Power, 369. Goodness, 370. In.
gives unity to all things, 579. Relation mutability, 370.
of the cross to all knowledge, 580. Rea- Dick's Theology, noticed, 379.
sons for the slow progress of Christian- D' Isracli's Amenities of Literature, no-
ity,581. Distinction between religious ticed, 380.
and secular, 582. Calvin's influence,

E.
583. Bancroft's testimony of Calvin, England, Pictorial History of, noticed,
584. Advantage of the late discovery 191, 570.
of America, 586. No conflict between Essenes, the, morally and historically consi.
true science and revelation, 586. The dered, by Wm. Hall, jr., 162. Ditserent
student's life useful, 589.

tendencies of religious feeling among

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the Jews, 162. Locality of the Essenes
163. Josephus's account, 164. Jewish
sects, 165,

Resemblance to Moham.
medan sects, 166. Origin, 166. Allud-
ed to in Maccab. 2 : 42, 167. Why
not mentioned by the Evangelists, 168.
John an Essene, 169. Christianity.
not an emanation of Essenism, 169.
Christ not an Essene, 172. Resem-
blance between the doctrines of Es.
senes and teachings of Christ, 172.
Esthetic culture, necessity of, 524.
Eternity of Future Punishment, 30–61.
E.cposition of John 2 : 4, 374.

ark, his best years, 625. His natural
endowments, 626. Habits of study,
627. Character of his preaching, 628.
Specimens of his violations of good taste,
629. Characteristics of his sermons-
made truth void, 632. Palpableness,
633. Strongly evangelical, 631. Ear-
nest and warm, 635. Tender, 636.
Great in application of truth, 637. His
uses of figurative language, 638. Use
of the interrogation, 610. His sense of
dependence of God, 641. What con-
stitutes the effective sermon, 624. Uti-
lity of manner, 614.

F.

H.
Figurative language in sermons, 638. Hacket's Hebrew Exercises, 572.
Forged Literature of the Middle Ages, by Hall, Robert, compared with Foster, 2.

Rev. E. Beecher, D.D., 481. Character Hall, Wm., jr., Essenes, 162.
of Nicholas I., 484. His rivals, 485. Hollam's Constitutional History, noticed,
Case of Lotharius, 486. Defeat of 382.
Hincman, 487. The Forged Decretals, Harper's New Miscellany, noticed, 192,
487. Date of, 487. Gradual introduc-

381.
tion of, 489. System of Pivus Frauds, Hastings, Rev. G. H., Lyrical Poetry of
490. Instances, 490. Effects, 493. Ef the Bible, 323.
fect of the decretals, 494. The Isido- Hebrew Grammar, Rodiger's, noticed, 190.
rean canons, 495. Agency of Gratian Hermeneutics, true province of, 100.
in their establishment, 496. Purport of Hickok, Rev. L. P. The Idea of Huma-
the decretals, 498. Confessions of nity from its progress to its consumma-
candid Romanists, 500. Extent of the tion, 731.
practice of lying, 502.

Hopkins, Rev. S. M. Religious character
Foster, John, Life and Writings of, by G. of Lord Bacon, 127. On Voltaire, 458.

Cheever, D.D., 1. Hall and Foster, 2. Humanity, the Idea of, from its Progress to
Development of his opinions, 6. His its Consummation, by Rev. Dr. Hickok,
religious experience, defective, 7. 731. What humanity is, 732. The
Early history, 9. Habits of study, 10. inner face which impels its action, 734.
Settlement at Newcastle, 12. Growing Animal desires, 734. Wants created by
tendency to Calvinism, 17. Vagueness society, 734. Spiritual wants, 735.
of his views of the future, 21. Remo- The guiding law to perfection, 736.
val to Downend, 23. Marriage, 23. Not in the gratification of the senses,
Death of Mrs. Foster, 24. Ditficully 737. Nor in the spiritual alone, 738-
of writing, 25. Views of depravily, but in the union of the two, 739. Ne-
26. His denial of future punishments, cessity of supernatural aid, 741. Bear-
considered, 30. His belief in Satanic ing of this union of the sensuous and

In the Atonement, 48. spiritual upon religion, 742. Upon
Relation of atonement to Future pun- government, 742. Upon philosophy,
ishment, 49. Grandeur of his views, 714.
52. His impressive views of the future, Human Justice, or, Government a Moral
55. His ingenuousness, 63.

Pover, by Tayler Lewis, LL.D., 65, 214.

Kinds of punishment, 65, Retribution
G.

a part of the Divine government, 67.
German publications, 384.

Do. of all government, 68. A priori
Gnostic Philosophy, 202.

argument, 68. Argument from the
God's attributes ground of confidence, 369. moral sense, 69. From the use of lan-
Government a moral power, 65–214. guage, 70. The posteriori argument,
Government involves the idea of retribu- 76. Something more than the idea of
tion, 67.

expediency necessary to government, 76.
Government, conflict of with Christianity, The idea of justice necessary to the ends
111.

of punishment, 86. Influence of legisla-
Griffin, Dr., Preaching of the late, by Rev. tion on education, 90. Idea of retribu-

Geo. Shepard, D.D., 623. Object of the tion necessary to a true gradation of
article, 624. Conversion, 624. Intel- punishments, 90. Retributive justice
lectual habits, 625. Residence at New. the milder and more humane, 94. The

agency, 47.

argument from Scripture, 214. Argu. Jesus Christ attested by Miracles, vet relacto
ment from the Jewish code, 214. From ed by the Jews, by Rer. Samuel T. Spar.
the declarations of the New Testament,

423. Definition of miracles, 423
215. Individual redress forbidden, 216. Christ's rejection a national aci, 425.
Government a divine institution, 217. What is included in it, 426. Causes of
Rom. xii., 19, considered, 219. Do. Christ's rejection, 426. Its strangeness
Rom. xiii., 221. Perpetuity of govern- no proof against its credibility, 427.
ment, 223. Importance of the question, Miracles and rejection narrated by the

Popular insubordination, 225. same historians, 427. Improbable it
Change of laws by the popular will, would have been narrated unless true,
not inconsistent with the divine authoá 428. No a priori objection, 429. Was
rity of government, 226. Distinction

predicted, 431. Not universal, 432
bei ween the popular will and true gov. Nature of the testimony of miracles

,
ernment, 2:27. Connexion between mo 435. Jews did not regard Christ as
ral and political ideas, 235. God the Messiah, 439. Were disappointed in
source of all authority, 238. Retribu- him, 442
tion not revenge, 20. Objections con- Jewish sects, 165.
sidered, 240-250. Importance of sound Job, date of the Book of, by F. G. Vackin
theology to just views of government, ger, 174. Job, the Hebrew eporee,
253.

174. Could not have been compose
Hume's argument against miracles exa- ed before Solomon, 175. Moses not
mined, 311.

the author, 175. Was written before

Jeremiah, 176. Used by Amos, 177
I

Coincidence of Psalms written in Sol.
Indelicacy, alleged, of Solomon's Song, omon's era, 179. Close resemblance of
266

Job and Proverbs, 181. Specimens of
Influence of Government on Education, 90. usus loquendi, 183.
Intelligibility of the Bible, 99.

John 2: 4. Exposition of, from the Gero
Internal evidence, specimens of, 407. man of Dr. W. F. Besser, 374. Olsbar-
Irenæus's testimony on date of Apoca- sen's interpretation, 375. Lucke's da,
lypse, 380.

376.
- character, 392. Qualifications Justice, Human, 65, 214.
as a witness, 394. Not credulous, 395.
Eusebius's opinion of, 397.

L.
Isidore, St., the false decretals of, 495. Lerris, Prof. Tayler. Government a mo

ral power, 65, 214
J.

Life and Character of Voltaire, 458.
Jansenism, History and Merits nf, by Rev. Literature, American, prognostics of, 484
S M. Schmucker, 689. Preliminary

comparative effects of ditferent
considerations, 690. Origin of Jesuit- governments on, 512
ism, 691. Prevalence of the Augustin. Literature, specimens of American, 523.
ian doctrines, 692. Jansenius, 692. Londis, Rev. R. W. Grounds of a Chris
His work on Augustine, 693. St. tian's confidence in the goodness of the
Cyrian, 694. Imprisoned, 694. Literary

Divine Administration, 347.
labors of the Jansenists, 695. Jansen's Lord's Apocalypse, noticed, 381.
denial of the Pope's infallibility, 695. Luther's Select treatises noticed, 380.
First bull of Alexander III., 696." Doc. Luther's Table Talk, by Alfred H. Guma
trines of the Jansenists, 696. Quesnell's sey, 553. Luther's character, 554. His-
Commentaries, 696. The bull Unige- tory of the Volume, 555. Specimens
nitus, 697. Quesnell's doctrines, 698. the Bible, 555. Bishop of Mayence,
Effect of the bull, 699. Excesses of the 557. Preacher, an instrument, God's
Jansenists, 700. Labors, 701. Excesses Providence, 558. Good and evil, worst
accounted for, 702. Lessons of the Jan- things spring from the best, Paradise,
senist movement the hostility of Rome 559. Astronomy, Astrology, 561. Devil
to reform, 702. Unchangeable charac- and his works, 563. Changelings, 564
ter of Romanism, 704. Will be con- Death, 565.

Decalogue, 567. Works
stantly liable to revolutions, 707. No of God, 568.
reform in the Romish church without Lyrical Poetry of the Bible, 323.
separation, 709. Reactive effect of at-
teinpted reforms, 711, Jesuitism, 713.

M.
Duty of Protestants towards reforms in McCheyne's Works noticed, 381.
the Romish church, 716. Unity of Ro- Mc Lane, Rev. J. W., conflict of Christia•
manism, disproved, 718

nity with politics, 111.

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