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Messianic interpretation of Deut. 18: 154 progress in the science of astronomy,
19, 645.

196. Do. physiology, 196. Philosophy,
Middle Ages, Scholastic Theology of, 143. 197. Christianity not complete at first,
Middle Ages, forged literature of, 484. 198. Complete with the finishing of
Millennarian theory considered, 420. the canon, 199. No change in it, but
Miracles, by Enoch Pond, D.D., 304. De- may be progress in our modes of view.

fined, 504. Miracles of knowledge, ing, comprehending, &c., 200. Strug-
304. Predictions, 306. Miracles in- gles of Christianity with tne Gnostic
volve a suspension of natural laws, philosophy, 202. With paganism, 203.
308. Difference between true and false, With philosophy of Aristotle, 204.' Ef-
309. Scriptural miracles, real ones,

fect of the Reformation, 204. Calvin,
310. Hume's objections considered, 205. Improvements in stating doctrines,
311. Object of the Scriptural miracles, 206. Specimens of the theology of the
312. Argument from miracles, 312. reformers, 210. Progress in later times,
Miracles not continued, 318 Ecclesi- 211.
astical miracles considered, 319. In. Prophet, the, like unto Moses, by Rev. E. P.
stances of false miracles, 321.

Baums, jr, 645. Deut. 18:15--19 con-
Miracles, the credibility of the testimony sidered, 646. Non-Messianic interpreta-
of, 423.

tions of the passage, 647. Jewish in-
N.

terpreters, 647. Original utterance of

the prophecy, 648. Refers to a particu-
Neander's Church History noticed, 571.
Necessity of Esthetic culture, 524.

lar person, 649. The phrase "like unto

thee,” 651. Resemblance between Mo-
Nero, not the Apocalyptic beast, 293.
Nicholas I. and Forged Literature of the Prophetic imagery, spirituality of, 421.

ses and Christ, 652.
Middle Ages, 484.

Proverbs, coincidence with Job, 181.

Proverbs, economical character of, 133.
0.

Psalms, coincidence of certain, with Job,
Occam, William, 147.

179.
Origin of Evil considered, 354.

Pulpit, the, Range of topics for, by Rev.

James Rowland, 721. Decreased influ.
P.

ence of the pulpit, 721. Limits of pul-
Paley's Natural Theology noticed, 570. pit discussion, 722. Style of preaching
Papacy, the, prophesied in the Apoca- to be modified by the state of know-
lypse, 274.

ledge, 722. Variety in preaching prac-
Philosophy and Theology, 153.

tical subjects, 723. Improving provi.
Photius exposed by Nicholas I., 486. dences, 724. Effects of constant hortatory
Pickering's Greek Lexicon, noticed, 379. preaching, 726. On the attributes, 726.
Piety and natural character, 135.

On Evidences, 727. Ecclesiastical his.
Pious Frauds, 490, 502.

tory, 728. Need of books, 730.
Poetry, Lyrical, of the Bible, by Rev. G. H.
Hastings, 323. Infelicity of the com-

Q.
mon translation in respect to poetry, Quesnell's Paschalius, Commentaries of,
324. Different kinds of poetry in the 698.
Bible, 325. Song of Moses, 326. Mode

R.
of its performance, 328. Office of the Range of topics for the Pulpit, 720.
Levites, 329. Book of Jehovah's wars, Reformation, commencement of, 594.
329. Influence of Hebrew bards on the Religious Character of Lord Bacon. By
people, 331. Moses' last ode, 334. De- Rev. S. M. Hopkins, 127.
borah's ode, 340. Influence of Samuel, Review of Stuart on Apocalypse, 385.
343. David, 344. Elegy of Saul and Reynolds, W. M., translation of Besser on
Jonathan, 346.

John 2: 4. Exposition of the narrative
Politics, conflict of, with Christianity, 111. of the Syro-Phenician women, 272,547.
Porter, Rev. N., Jr., Prognostics of Ame- Romanism, hostility of, to reform, 702.
rican literature, 504.

unchangeableness of, 704.
Pond, Rev. Enoch, D.D. Miracles, 304.

revival of, after Jansenism,711.
Prescott's History of Peru, 572.

Romanists, duty of Protestants to, 716.
Progress, Law of, in ils application to Rowland, Rev. James, Range of Topics

Christianity, by Rev. William Adame, for the Pulpit, 720.
D.D., 193. Extremes of opinion on the
subject, 194. What is meant by pro-

s.
gress of science, 195. Not imply pro Samuel, influence of, 343.
gress in the objects of science, but in our Science, progress of, defined, 196.
knowledge of them, 195. Reference to Scholastic Theology of the Middle Ages, by

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Rer. S. M. Schmucker, 141. Difficulty of Taste and Morals, the necessity of Esthetic
defining the different systems, 141. culture, by Rev. H. N. Day, 524. Ap.
Origin of Scholastic theology, 144. propriateness of the word esthetics,
Sketch of eminent scholastics, 145. 524. Different ends of art, 525. Im-
Peter Abelard, 146. Aquinas, 146. pure and pure, 525. Indications of an
Duns Scotus, 147. Wm. Occam, 147. improving taste, 526. The aniinal
Characteristics of scholastic theology, senses distinguished from the esthetic
148. Ignorant of the Bible, 148. Bible senses, 528. Sensualism distinguished
not studied till 1502, 148. Indulged in from animalism, 5:29. Relation of
metaphysical speculation, 149. Realists wealth to esthetic culture, 530. Indica.
and Nominalists, 151. Genus and spe- tions of a want of esthetic culture, 531.
cies, 151. Luther and Cardinal Caje- Superficial philanthropy, 532. Reli-
tan, 152. Scholastics introduced their gious formation, 532. "Beauty the ob
philosophic systems into theology, 153. ject of esthetics, 534. Three different
Influence of papacy upon scholastic elements of beauty, 536. Nature of
theology, 154. Its bearing upon the re- beauty, 538. Grace, the revelation of
formation, 156. Division of scholastic moral freedom, 540. 'Relations of truth
writers, 157. Decline of, 157. Strifes, and beauty, 542. God the highest ideal
158. The Mystics, 158. Good accom- of beauty, 543. Esthetic culture essen-
plished by it, 160.

tial to the highest forms of virtue, 516.
Schmucker, Rev. S. M. Supra, 141. Teaching of Christ and the doctrines of
Schmucker, Rev. S. M. History and me- the Essenes, 172.
rits of Jansenism, 689.

Theology, Scholastic, of the Middle Ages,
Scriptures, wrong reading of, 152.

143.
Sermons, what constitute effective, 642. Topics, range of the pulpit, 720.
Shepard, Rev. G., D.D. Preaching of the Truth, consistency of scientific and reli.
late Dr. Griffin, 623.

gious, 656.
Smilz's History of Rome, noticed, 569. Turnbull's Genius of Scotland, noticed,
Solomon's Song, by C. E. Stove, D.D.. 382.

255. Origin, 255. Characters, 256,
Not versitied, 256. First scene, 256.

U.
Second scene, 256. Third scene, 257. Useful Arts, Bigelow’s, noticed, 192.
Fourth scene, 259. Fifth scene, 259.
Sixth scene, 260. Seventh scene, 261.

V.
Eighth scene, 262. Its canonical autho- Vachinger, F. G. Date of the book of
rity, 263. Objections considered its
alleged indelicacy, 264. That it is a

Joh, 174.
description of physical love, 265. To Valley of the Mississippi. Moneltes' His
be interpreted as an allegory, 266. Ob- Violations of good taste in Sermons, 62.

tory of, 380.
jections to its allegorical character con-
sidered, 268.

Voltaire, Life and Character of, bi Rer.
Song of Moses, 326.

Sumuel M. Hopkins, 458. Brougham's

life of Voltaire, 459. Voluminousness
Spear, Rev. S. T Christ attended by
miracles yet rejected, 423.

of his works, 460. Sceptical spirit of
Stovre, C. È., D.D. Solomon's Song, 255.

his historical writings, 460. Specimens,
Childhood of Luther and commence-

461. Theological works, 462. His
ment of Reformation, 594.

Dictionnaire, 464. Wrote anonymous.
Stuart on the Apocalypse, review of, 272.

ly, 466. Brougham's apologies for Vol-
Stuart, Prof., review of on date of Apo-

taire's Infidelity, 469. His relations to
calypse, 385.

Madame de Chatelet, 471. Quarrel
Suferings of Christ noticed, 190.

with Madame de Graffigny, 473. His
Symbols of Judaism foretelling Christia-

interposition for the Calas family cun.
nity, 41.

sidered, 476. Do. for D'Etallonde and
Syriac Version, not prove the Neronian

La Barre, 477. The Serven and Ab-
date of the Apocalypse, 402.

beville cases, 478. The closing scene,

480, His hatred of Christ, 481.
Syro-Phenician women, the, narrative of, by
Rev. W. M. Reynolds, 547. Olshausen's
interpretation, 547. Import of the word

W.
dog., 549.

Wesley, Southey's life of, 571,
T.

Witnesses, the, considered, 289.
Table Talk of Luther, 553.
Tappan, H. P., D.D. Bible its own In-

z.
terpreter, 95.

Zumpt's Latin Grammar, noticed, 380.

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