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Medicis. Among the recent announcements are Panorama d'Egypte et de Nubie ; Renovation philosophique ou Exposé des vrais principes de la philosophie, by Girard de Candemberg; L'Espagne artistique et monumentale, Vol. I., a new publication by a Spanish Society of artists, intended to make known the monumental treasures of that country.

Germany. In a recent letter to Dr. Robinson, Gesenius expresses his intention to complete his Thesaurus in 1842; he is also preparing a new edition of his Commentary on Isaiah.—A fifth edition of De Wette's Introduction to the Old Test. has appeared at Berlin, much improved and enlarged. We are informed that a font of movable hieroglyphic types has been cast at Leipsic; above 3000 of the characters are already completed.-Vol. V. of Neander's History of the Christian Religion and Church is published, extending from Gregory VII. to Boniface VIII.-Dr. J. Chr. Wm. Augusti died April 28th; he had been Prof. of Theology at Jena, Breslau and Bonn successively, and author of an Introduction to the Old Test., Manual of Christian Archeology, and particularly of the Memorabilia from Christian Archeology.—Stephens' İncidents of Travel in Central America, etc., has been translated into German.

¥taly. The Chevalier Visconti has been appointed Professor of Archeology in the French Academy at Rome, in the place of the late Prof. Nibby.-From a recent account of the Univer. sity of Padua, we learn that nearly all the professorships in the four faculties of Theology, Law, Medicine and Philosophy are filled. Dr. Valbusa is Prof. of Hebrew, the Exegesis of the Old Test., etc. ; Dr. Agostini of Greek and the Exegesis of the New Test.; Dr. Fannio of Dogmatic Theology ; Dr. Piotto of Ecclesiastical History. Intellectual and moral philosophy appears to receive but little attention.

United States. Wiley & Putnam have Part I. of a Complete Hebrew Concordance, edited by Dr. Nordheimer and Wm. W. Turner, now in press. It is based on the Concordance of Fürst; the etymology and definitions of all the words will be given in Eng. lish. The work will be published in 10 parts, and contain about 1200 pages, at $1 a part.

INDEX TO VOLUME VI.

Col. 2: 12, 28. Points at issue
Adams, Prof. Samuel, Psycho-Physi and principles of reasoning 30.

ology in its connection with the Position to be proved, sources of
Religious Emotions 323.

evidence 31. Objections answer-
Additional notices 501.

ed 37. Argument from spiritual
America, Historical Statistic and death, burial, etc. 37. Usus lo-

Descriptive, by Buckingham, no quendi 40. Argument from the
ticed 491.

general system of truth 45; from
An American in Paris, on Religious tendencies and effects 48. Objec-

Literature in France and Switzer tions from authority 51. Apos-
land 76.

tolic practice 54. Final result 55.
Anecdotes, Religious, by Buck, no. Baptist Errors, Refutation of, by
ticed 499.

Rev. E. Hall, noticed 236.
Anglo-Saxon Literature 196. Influ- Beecher, Pres. Edward, on Baptism,

ence of certain writers, causes of continued 28.
its neglect 197. New interest Being of God, A Posteriori Argu-
awakened 198. History of the ment for the, by Prof. Hickock 350.
Saxons 199. Their language 200. Biblical Researches in Palestine, by
Printing 201. Ancient Saxon Dr. Robinson, noticed 230. Re-
works 202. Anglo-Saxon Dic- viewed 419.
tionary 207. Saxon Literature Buck, Charles, Religious Anecdotes,
on the Continent 208.

noticed 499.
Anthon, Prof. Charles, LL. D., Clas- Buckingham, J. S., Esq., America,

sical Dictionary, noticed 233. noticed 491.
Antediluvian Chronology of the Bi. Bush, Prof. George, Notes on Exo-

ble, by Michaelis 114. Editorial dus, noticed 484.
note 114. Question stated 115.
Division of the subject 116. He-
brew reading preferred 117. Catechism, Ecclesiastical of the
Greek and Samaritan readings, Presbyterian Church, by Rev. T.
absurd hypotheses 118. Greek Smyth, noticed 500.
translator of the Pentateuch 121. Central America, etc., Stephens'
Comparison of versions 122. Tes Travels in, noticed 237.
timony of Josephus 125. Ethiopic Chase, Prof. Stephen, Translation of
version 126. *Discrepancies of Michaelis on Antediluvian Chro-
tens and units 129. Sporadic va- nology 114.
rieties of reading 136.

Cheever, Rev. Geo. B., on the Philo-
Antiquities of the Christian Church, sophy of the Gnostics, etc. 253.

by Coleman, reviewed 212. Christian Experience, by the Author
Arithmetic, Higher, by George R. of Christian Retirement, noticed
Perkins, noticed 498.

236.

Chronology of the Bible, Antedilu-
B.

vian 114.
Baldwin, Rev. A. C., Themes for Classical Dictionary, by Prof. An-
the Pulpit, noticed 245.

thon, noticed 233.
Baptism, Pres. Beecher on 28. In- Classics, Study of, as an Intellectual
terpretation of Rom. 6: 3, 4 and Discipline, by Prof. Sanborn 56.
SECOND SERIES, VOL. VI. NO. I.

22

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Ancient languages 59. Education,

D.
preparatory 61. Influence of the Davies, Rev. Samuel, A. M., Ser-
acquisiiion of language on the mons, noticed 482.
memory 62; on mental discrimi- Davis, Rev. Emerson, on the Com-
nation 63; on attention and appli- mon School System of New Eng-
cation 64; on the taste and imaginland 139.
nation 66; on the reasoning pow. Disce Mori, by Dr. Sutton, noticed
ers 69. Objections to the classics 243.

71.
Clark's Sermons, reviewed by Prof.

E.
Shepard 297. Lise of the Author Emerson, Rev. Ralph, D. D., review
298. Preparation for the minis- of Coleman's Antiquities of the
try 299. Trials and changes 300. Christian Church 212.
Social character 302. Religious Exodus, Notes on, by Prof. Bush,
character 303. Intellectual fea- noticed 484.
tures 304. Subjects of his sermons
305. General arrangement 306.
Divisions 307. Specimens 308. France and Switzerland, Religious
Resemblance to Pres. Edwards Literature in, by an American in
309. Strength 311. Elegance, Paris 76. The three great races
harmony and vivacity 312. Met 76. The French mind 77. Emi-
apbor 313. Extravagance and nent Protestants 78; of the pres-
harshness 315. High rank as a ent time 80. Evangelical party
preacher 317. Results of his 81. Anti-evangelical 82. De-
preaching 321.

ceased divines 83.
Coleman's Antiquities of the Chris- Free Agency, Dr. Woods' reply to

tian Church. reviewed by Prof. Inquirer 365. Influence of moral
Emerson 212. Aspects of the objects 365. Apostasy of holy be-
Prolestant world 212. France ings 367. The law and the affec-
and Germany 214. Cause s of in tions 369. Moral character of the
creased attention to antiquities affections 371; how to control
215. Sectarian zeal 216. Infidel- them 373. Affections and moral
ity 217. Such a book needed 218; objects 375. Sinful passions 377.
commended 219; its importance Bodily appetites 379. Does the

220. Specimens of the work 221. will control the affections ? 381.
Common School System of New Eng. Good and bad affections 383.

land, the, by Rev. E. Davis 139.
Origin of 139. Sources of sup-
port 140. Number of children in Gallandet, Thomas H., & H. Hook-
Massachusetts and Connecticut er, Spelling-Book, noticed 249.
141. School laws of other states Gaussen on Divine Inspiration, re-
142. Private schools in Connecti- viewed, by an American in Paris
cut 144. Condition of schools in 76. Plenary inspiration 87. Ocor-
Massachusetts 145. Teacher's vevoría 91; in what it consists 92.
seminaries, monthy journal, etc. Objections to the doctrine 93.
146. American Institute, legisla Views of the author 94. Further
tive action 147. Board of Educa objections 99. Object of inspira-
tion in Massachusetts and Con tion 100. Scriptures accord with
necticut 148. Normal Schools at facts and the laws of nature 101.
Lexington and Barre 149. Op Avuwals of Paul 106. Use of sa-
position 150. Massachusetts cred criticism in relation to inspi.
School Library 151. Objections ration 109. Summary of the doc-
152.

trine of inspiration 110. Scrip-
Connecticut, Massachusetts and, ture proofs 112.

Common School System in 139.' Geology, Elementary, by Prof.
Critical Notices, 227, 482.

Hitchcock, noticed 490.

G.

Gnostics, Philosophy of the, by Rev.

G. B.' Cheever, the Manichean Inquirer, Dr. Woods' reply to 365.
Heresy 253 Accounts by Euse. Inspiration, Gaussen on, reviewed
bius 254. Beausobre 255. Birth 76.
of Manes 256. His profession Intellectual Discipline, Study of the
257. Tenets and discipline of the Classics as an, by Prof. Sanborn
Manicheans 261. Two first prin- 56
ciples 263. Transmigration of
souls 265. Absurdities 267. An-
tiquity of the sources of Gnosti. James, Rev. John Angell, Widow
cism 269. Oriental philosophy directed to the Widow's God, no-
275. Its mixture with Christian- ticed 498.
ity 277. New Testament allusions Jay's Jubilee Memorial, noticed 250.
to it 280. Causes of the spread Jewish Literature 154.
and power of Gnosticism 282. Its
influence on Christianity 287.

K.
Gnosticism in the Romish church Kendrick, Prof. Asahel C., Introduc-
293.

tion to the Greek Language, no-
God, A Posteriori Argument for the ticed 489.

Being of 350. Nature of the argu-
ment 350. Methods of applying
it 355. Argument from effect to Lindley, John, on the Theory of
final cause 356. Intuitive cogni. Horticulture, noticed 249.
tion of absolute truth 358. Extent Lindsley, Rev. Philip, D. D., Prim-
of the argument 361. Steps of the itive state of mankind 1...
process 362.

Literary Intelligence 250, 503.
Grammar of the New Testament, by Literatúre, Anglo-Saxon 196.
Prof. Stuart, noticed 483.

Literature of Europe, Hallam's In-
Grant, Asahel, M. D., on the Nesto- troduction to the noticed 241.

rians or Lost Tribes, noticed 227. Livingston, Vanbrugh, Remarks on
Reviewed 454.

the Oxford Theology, noticed 247.
Great Cities,Moral Infuences of, etc., Lord's Supper, Sutton's Meditations

by Rev. J. Todd, noticed 248. . on the, noticed 243.
Greek Language, Introduction to, by Lost Tribes, the Nestorians or, by Dr.
Prof. Kendrick, noticed 489. Grant, noticed 227. Reviewed 454.
H.

!M.
Hall, Rev. Charles, review of Rob- Massachusetts and Connecticut, Com-

inson's Biblical Researches 419. mon School System in, by Rev. E.
Hall, Rev. Edwin, Refutation of Davis 139.

Baptist Errors, noticed 236. Michaelis, J. D., Antediluvian
Hallam, Henry, Introduction to the Chronology 114.

Literature of Europe, noticed 241.
Harvard University, Quincy's His-
tory of, reviewed 177, 384

Nestorians, the, or the Lost Tribes,
Hickock, Prof. L. P., A Posteriori by Dr. Grant, noticed 227. Re-

argument for the being of God viewed by Dr. Robinson 454. His-
350.

tory of the Nestorians 454. Ac-
Hitchcock, Prof. Edward, LL. D., counts of them by Smith and

Elementary Geology, noticed 490. Dwight, and Perkins 456. Per-
Hooker, Horace, Gallaudet and, kins letter to Dr. Robinson on
Spelling-Book, noticed 249.

their language and literature 457.
Horticulture, the Theory of, by J. Dr. Robinson's reply 462. Prof.
Lindley, noticed 249.

Ritter's account of the country,
Hebrew Article, Correspondence on, documents in the hands of Prof.

Letter from Prof. Stuart 404. Re: Roediger 463. Accounts from
ply of Dr. Nordheimer 412.

Catholic missionaries 465. Trav-

N

.

Q.

els of Dr. Grant 466. His journal Relation of the will to the emo-
467. His theory concerning the lions 330. Effect of muscular ac-
Lost Tribes 468; compared with tion on the mind 333. Religious
previous theories 469. Argument excitement 334. False principles
from the names of Nestorians in religivus devotions 336. Great
470; from their rites and customs Revival in Kentucky 342. Wes-
471; first fruits, etc. 473; their ley's account of the Methodists
physiognomy and proper names 344. Edwards' account of revi-
476. Uncertainty of such testi- vals in New England 345. Bar-
mony 478. Blood revenge 479. clay's apology for the Quakers
Parallels to the cities of refuge 346.

481.
New England, Common School Sys-

tem of, by Rev. E. Davis 139. Quincy, Josiah, LL. D., History
Nordheimer, Prof. I. D. P., on the of Harvard University, reviewed

Rabbies and their Literature 154. 177. Claimed liberality of the
Correspondence with Prof. Stuart founders 178. Mistakes concern-
on the Hebrew Article 404.

ing the founders of Yale College
179. What were their peculiar

views ? 182. Origin of the char-
Old Humphrey's Observations and ter of Yale 184. Rules first
Addresses, noticed 248.

adopted 187. Course of studies
Oxford Theology, Remarks on the, 189. Course of studies in Har-
by Livingston, noticed 247.

vard 190. Opposition in Boston

191. Theological course 192.
P.

Continued 384. Charters of Har-
Parker, Rev. Joel, D. D., Lectures vard 384 ; of English universities

on Universalism, noticed 229. 385; of Yale 386. Orthodoxy of
Perkins, George R., Higher Arith the founders of Harvard 387.
metic, noticed 498.

Their catholicism examined 389.
Phelps, Rev. A. A., on the Perpetuity Character of the first two presi-
of the Sabbath, noticed 242.

dents 392. Original seal 393.
Philosophy of History, by Schlegel, Agreement of the first clergy of
noticed 245.

Massachusetts 395. Attempts to
Philosophy of Salvation, by an Ame procure funds for Yale 399. Hol-
rican Citizen, noticed 496.

lis' donations 401.
Plain Sermons, by Contributors to
the Tracts for the Times, noticed

R.
488.

Rabbies and their Literature, by Dr.
Prelatical Doctrine of Apostolical Nordheimer 154. Rabbinical

Succession, by Rev. T. Smyth, no schools in Persia 154; in Pales-
ticed 500.

tine 155, in Mesopotamia under
Primitive State of Mankind, Civi the caliphs 157; in Spain 163.

lized and not savage 1. Proved Compilation of the liturgy 163.
by reason 2. History of savage Intellectual advancement of the
tribes 4. Mexicans and Peru Jews 170. Modes of interpreta-
vians 5. Proof from history 6. tion 171. Jewish ritual 173.
golden age 8. Evidence from Rauch, Rev. Frederick A., D. P.,
Revelation 11. Primitive cities Psychology, noticed 246.

13. Merchandise 17. Arts 19. Red Jacket, Life and Times of, by
Psychology, by Dr. Rauch, noticed Stone, noticed 495.
246.

Religious Emotions, Psycho-phys-
Psycho-physiology in its connection iology, in its connection with the,
with the Religious Emotions, by, by Prof. Adams 323.
Prof. Adams 323. Effects of men- Religious Literature in France and
tal operations on the muscular Switzerland, by an American in
system 325. Apparitions 327. Paris 76.

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