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A PUBLISHER and his Friends Schools : how to Increase their

Utility, 261
moir of John Murray), 185 599.; Boys, Mr. C. V., Soap-Bubbles, &c.,
scope of the work, 186; a mixed 269
company, 187; John Murray's Bright, Rev. Canon, The Incarna-
father, ib.; young Murray's first tion as a Motive Power, 529
step in business, 188; difficulties
of the trade, ib., his early friend: CHRISTIANITY and Morals
ships with literary men, 189; (review of Rev. H. Hughes's
marriage, 190 ; relations with Principles of Natural and Super-
Constable and Hunter, ib. ; Mur- natural Morals), 136 sqq. ; diffi-
ray's good business qualities, culties about the title of the
191'; brought into contact with book, 136 ; its division of Pagan,
Walter Scott, 192 ; the launching Jewish, and Christian morals,
of the Quarterly Review, 193 ; its 137 ; the desire of happiness is,
first editor, Gifford, 194 ; its early after all, supernatural, 138 ; so of
difficulties, 195; Murray's intro- the constraint of order,' 139;
duction to Lord Byron, ib. ; great the effect of the new birth'on
success of his works, 196; the Christians, 140; the poverty of
Ode to Napoleon, 197 ; Murray motive which operates in the less-
called the Emperor of the West, instructed stages of human his.
198 ; his drawing-room a literary tory, 141 ; the influence of self,
centre, 199; the Quarterly, the ib.; Christianity did not produce
Edinburgh, and the battle of a new science of morals, 142;
Waterloo, 199; Don Juan, 199 Mr. Hughes's theory that. Chris-
sq.; Byron's Memoirs, 201 ; vary- tian morals presuppose in the
ing fortunes of the Quarterly, Christian higher moral capabili.
202 ; Benjamin Disraeli, ib. ; ties' than in the non-Christian,
failure of The Representative, ib. ; his theory of the date of the
203 ; ill health, ib. ; great works 'new birth' (Christianity), 143 ;-
published by Murray, 204 ; his of three kinds of will, 144 ; of the
objection to personalities in lite- consequences of sin, 145; esti.
rary criticism, ib. ; his generosity, mate of Mr. Hughes's work, 146
205; service done by the Quar- Church Missionary Society and
terly Review to literature and to Proselytism, the, 492 599.; the
the country, 205

history of the Jerusalem Bishop-

ric,' 492 ; the consecration of
BELLESHEIM, Rev, Canon, Bishop Blyth, 493; the Arch-

History of the Catholic Church bishop of Canterbury's Letter to
of Scotland, vols. iii. iv., 246

the Patriarch of Antioch, 494 ;
Bousfield, Mr. W., Elementary its limitation of the Bishop's



work to the oversight of the
English clergy and congregations,
ib.; the history behind this,

the Bishop in collision with
the Church Missionary Society,
496; the Archbishop's award on
the dispute, ib.; the Society's
defence of its position, 497 ; both
sides shirk a definition of prose
lytism,' ib. ; the Society's account
of its methods, 498; a subtle dis-
tinction, 499; antagonism of the
Archbishop's letter and the So-
ciety's methods, 500; the result
of this case is a further justifica-
tion of those opposed to the

Jerusalem Bishopric, 502
Classical Studies, the Progress of

(review of Dr. Smith's Dictionary
of Greek and Roman Antiquities',
477 $99: ; stages of growth of
classical studies, 478; archæo-
logical and historical study now
added to the literary study of
antiquity, ib. ; the first edition of
Dr. Smith's work (1842), 479 ;
the third edition (1890-91), 480 ;
advantages and disadvantages of
the alphabetical arrangement,
481 ; serious omissions in this
edition, 482 ; careless editing,
483; extent of the changes in the
new edition, 485; the articles on
the Roman Constitution and its
details, 484 ; those on Greek
history, 486; the archæological
articles, 487 ; smaller works of
art, 489; articles illustrating the
history of religion, 491 ; minor

subjects, ib.
Corbett, Mr. J., Sir Francis Drake,

Curate of Rigg, The (by W. H. H.),

Cusack, Miss, Life inside the Church

of Rome, 543

tical reconstruction of documents,
345; Astruc's theories, 346; en-
largement and development in
Germany, 346 sqq.; the Jehovist'
and (two) Elohist' narratives,
348; comparison of Canon
Driver's and Dillmann's arrange-
ment of the Priestly Narrative'
in Genesis, 349 n. ; the estimate
of "linguistic peculiarities,' 350 ;
inquiry into the alleged scientific
character of the methods of the

higher criticism,' 351; its basis
is, not demonstration, but au-
thority of critics, 352 599.; Canon
Driver's investigation of the
phraseology of the Hexateuch,
354". ; comparison of literary
investigation in other works than
the Bible, 355; the canons of
historic investigation followed by
Canon Driver, 356 ; recklessness
of statement occasionally found
in the higher criticism,' 359; the
arguments for the later origin of
the Priestly Narrative,' 361 ;
linguistic arguments, 362 599.;
reverence of tone with which
Canon Driver writes, 365; Pro-
fessor Klostermann's Neue kirk.
liche Zeitschrift, 366; summary
of conclusions on the higher
criticism,' 367
ELIZABETHAN Explorers, 216

599.; importance of the Refor-
mation period to English history,
216 ; changed position of Eng-
land after the breach with the
Papacy, 217; religious causes of
the decline of the fishing indus.
try, ib. ; new paths of commerce
opened up, 218; the four great
ocean routes, 219; peculiarity of
the trade with the East, the
Cape, and the islands of the
Southern Seas, ib.; the attrac-
tions of the West Indies and the
'Spanish Main,' 220 ; expedi-
tions to the coast of Guinea, ib.;
beginnings of the slave trade,
221; John Hawkins's ventures,
ib.; vast profits gained, 222;
Francis Drake's voyage round
the globe, 223; his plunder of


RIVER, Rev. Canon, An In-

troduction to the Literature
of the Old Testament, 341 sqq. ;
increasing interest in the question
of the higher criticism,' 341; ob-
ject and method of Canon Driver's
book, 343; theory of the · Hexa-
teuch,' 344 ; dangers of hypothe-

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309; Mr.

silver from the Spaniards, 224
sq. ; clever capture of the • Caca-
fuego,' 226; Drake's route back
to England, 228; enthusiastic
reception at home, 229; enormous
profits of the expedition, 230;
John Cabot's expedition (1497),
231 ; Martin Frobisher, ib. ; Sir
Humphrey Gilbert, 232 ; ques-
tion of a north-west passage':
Captain John Davies, 233; whal-
ing voyages, ib. ; William Baffin,
ib. ; Henry Hudson, 234; con-
tinued ardour for Arctic explora-

tion, 235
Ellicott, Bishop, on Old Testament

criticism (review of his Christus
Comprobator), 307 sqq. ; early
Christian view of the authorship
of the Hebrew books, 307 ;
opinions on the Pentateuch :
Aben Ezra, Maseas, Hobbes and
Spinoza, Dr. Astruc, 308 ;
theories on the authorship of the
Psalms and of Isaiah, ib. ; Kue-
nen, Wellhausen, Cheyne, Driver,

Gore's essay (Lux
Mundi), 310; need of critical
study of the Old Testament from
the Christian point of view, 312 ;
Bishop Ellicott's statement of the
“traditional view,' 312 399.; Dr.
Edersheim's opinion, 314; Dr.
Liddon on the method of selec-
tion,' 315; Bishop Ellicott's pre-
sentmentofthe'analytical theory,'
315; his comparison of the atti-
tude of Dr. Driver and Mr. Gore
with that theory, 316; considera-
tion of the relative probability
of the two theories, 317; and of
leading objections against the
traditional view in its «rectified
form,' 319; difficulties in the way
of acceptance of the analytical
theory, 320; the bearing of the
teaching of our Lord on Old Tes-
tament criticism, 321 ; a state-
ment of critical work which calls

for research, 322
England in the Eighteenth Century

(review of Mr. W. C. Sydney's
work), 467 599.; two estimates
contrasted, 467 ; one-sidedness of
Mr.Sydney, 469; some correctives

to his statements : Education :
Charity Schools, 470 ; spread of
knowledge among the lower
classes, 471 ; dame schools and
Sunday schools, ib. ; work done
by the clergy and by grammar
schools : Public Schools, 472 ;
the Literary World : the century
produced the very best specimens
of work in many departments,
473; evidence in Mr. Sydney's
own book that there was no lack
of inental culture, 474 ; the Poli-
tical World : the century pro-
duced our greatest statesmen
and orators, ib. ; the Religious
World : the brighter side, which
Mr. Sydney neglects, 475 ; many

inaccuracies in his work, 476
Ephesus, the Council of, 91 599: ;
information on the interior his-
tory of Councils a desideratum,
92 ; account of an unpublished
Coptic MS. on the Council of
Ephesus, 93; its genuineness, 94 ;
its writer, Victor, acting at the
Imperial Court as agent of Cyril
of Alexandria, 94 ; Cyril's instruc-
tions to Victor, 96; the latter's
interviews with the Emperor
Theodosius, 97 ; the Emperor's
letter to the bishops, 98 ; Cyril's
account of the preliminary dis-
putes, 99 ; a memorial sent to the
Emperor, 100 ; Count Candidian,
the Emperor's agent, at Ephesus,
101 ; his treatment of Cyril's
party, 102 ; and amicable rela-
tions with Nestorius, 103; pro-
crastination, 104 ; Victor's ur-
gency with the Emperor, 105 ;
Theodosius declares the first ses-
sion of the Council illegal, 107 ;
the excommunication of Nes-
torius, ib. ; a letter of Cyril's
explaining the position of the
Council, 109; popular excitement
in Constantinople, ib.; the people
demand to have the Acts of the
Council read to them, ill; up-
roarious enthusiasm, 113; appre-

ciation of the value of the MS., 114

A., Paganism


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IFFORD, Rev. Dr., The Au-

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Gore's Bampton Lectures, 273 599.;

the Incarnation regarded as the
Divine answer to human need,
273; it creates the possibility of
Sacraments, 275; is a sufficient
answer to the problems involved
in the toleration of evil and
pain, 277 ; Would there have
been no Incarnation if there had
been no sin? 278; statement of
the doctrine of the Incarnation,
279 ; Christ's impeccability does
not lessen His human sympathy,
281; contents of Mr. Gore's lec-
tures : the distinguishing cha-
racteristic of Christianity, 283 ;
position of our Lord as 'a super-
natural person,' ib. ; historical
testimony about our Lord, 284;
the dogmatic decisions of the
Church on the Incarnation, 285;
the revelation of God in Christ,
286; Christ as 'the revelation of
manhood,' ib. ; teaching of the
Gospels on the human knowledge
of our Lord, 286 sqq.; authority
in religion, 289; high standard
of life set before us by Christ,
290 ; appreciation of the lectures,
291 ; excellence of the practical
portions no less than of the dog-
matic, 292 ; defects : no adequate
representation of the authority of
the Church, 293; nor of the posi.
tive usefulness of dogmatic de-
cisions, 294 ; tendency to confuse
the real distinction between the
natural and the supernatural,
295; the description of the In-
carnation as the legitimate
climax of natural development,'
296; criticism of Mr. Gore's
views of our Lord's human know-
ledge, 297 ; exegesis of the Scrip-
tural passages involved, 298; the
argument that our Lord never
enlarges our stock of natural
knowledge,' 300 ; explanation of
St. Luke ii. 52, ib. ; St. Mark
xiii. 32, 301 ; of εαυτόν εκένωσεν,
302 ; Mr. Gore's opinion that our
Lord's teaching has no bearing

on particular questions of Old
Testament criticism, 303 ; bene-
fits of a modified use of the Scho-
lastic method of teaching Chris-
tian doctrine, 304; a great trea-
tise on Dogmatic Theology a
desideratum of our time, 305;
high value of Mr. Gore's work,

Gospel Chronology, Patristic evi.

dence and, 390 399. ; value of
Browne's Ordo Sæclorum, 390 ;
independent evidence for the
date of the Crucifixion, 391 ; re-
lation of the Passover to the
month Nisan, 392 ; the remark-
able eclipse of Olymp. 202, 4,
394 ; early Christian tradition as
to the date of the Crucifixion,
395 ; statement of the Acta Pi-
lati, 396; the evidence for the
date A.D. 29, 397 ; the duration
of Christ's public ministry, 400;
Irenæus' opinion as to Christ's
age, ib. ; notes of time in St.
John's Gospel, 402 ; patristic
testimony as to these, 403 ; &
feast' or 'the feast' (St. John
v. 1)? 405; Eusebius' estimate of
the length of Christ's ministry,
406; early theory limiting it to
one year, 407 ; Origen's opinion,
409 ; the date of the commence-
ment of Christ's ministry: the
means of finding the date of the
Nativity, 410; date of the build-
ing of Herod's Temple, 412;
that of the beginning of the Bap-
tist's ministry, 413; difficulty
arising from the numeration of
the regnal years of Tiberius, 413


Life of Laurence, Bishop of
Hólar (trans. Mr. 0. Elton),

Harrison, Rev. A. J., Problems of

Christianity and Scepticism,

Howell, Mr. G., Trade Unionism,

New and Old, 267
Humphry, Rev. W.G., A Commen-

tary on the Revised Version of
the New Testament, 259


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INGRAM, Rev. W. C., Happiness 176; Endymion, 177 ; its short-
in the Spiritual Life, 542

comings, 178; the attacks on it
Inheritance of the Saints, The (by by the Quarterly and Black-
L. P.), 271

wood, 179; Keats's own opinion

of these, 180; character of his
ENNY LIND (review of Canon second volume of poems, 180 sq.;

Scott Holland and Mr. Rock- his last volume, 181 ; Hyperion,
stro's Memoir), 65 399.; the 182 ; Keats's passionate love of
charm of her character, 66; beauty, 183; an artist in language,
character of the Memoir, 67; ib.; Shelley's panegyric of Keats,
her birth, early years, and musi-

cal training, 69; first operatic King, Mrs., Dr. Liddon's Tour in
success, 70 ; her feeling of Egypt, &c., 541
spiritual responsibility for her Kingsley, Rev. Canon, Westminster
talent, 71 ; training in Paris Sermons, &c., 256
under Garcia, 72 ; return to Kirkpatrick, Rev. Professor, The
Sweden, 73; friendship with Divine Library of the Old Testa.
Hans Andersen, 74 ; introduced ment, 505
by Meyerbeer to Berlin, 75 ; Knox Little, Rev. Canon, The
friendship with Mendelssohn, 76; Christian Home, 251
success at Vienna, 77 ; Mendels-
sohn causes her to

take an


ECHMERE, Katharine Lady,
engagement in London, 79; A Synopsis of the Daily
difficulty with Mr. Bunn, 80; Prayers, the Liturgy and Prin-
enthusiastic reception, 81 ; visit cipal Offices of the Greek Ortho-
to Norwich, 82 ; second visit to dox Church, 269
England, 84 ; tour through the Liddell, Mrs. Edward, The Golden
provinces, 85; foundation of the

Censer, 541
Mendelssohn Scholarship, ib. ; Liddon, Rev. Canon, Passiontide
her last appearance on the stage, Sermons and Sermons on Old
86; projects of marriage, 87; her Testament Subjects, 530
affectionate memory of Mendels- Lightfoot, Bishop, The Apostolic
sohn, 88; introduction to Otto Fathers, 235
Goldschmidt, ib.; the American Lincoln, the County and Diocese
tour with Barnum, 89; devotion of, 147 599. ; mistaken popular
of her earnings to charitable estimate of Lincolnshire, 147 ; its
objects, ib.; marriage to Otto 'parts,' 'thirdings,' or ridings,
Goldschmidt, 90; happiness of 148 ; Lindsey : Fulbeck, Grant-
her later life, 91

ham, 149; featureless character

of the seaboard, 150; the Trent
KEATS, the Letters 06.1169 $99.

and Humber shores, 151; Twig-
value of letters of moor, 152; parish churches, 153 ;
literary men, 169; general esti- towers, 154 ; Thornton Abbey,
mate of those of Keats, 172; Mr. &c., 154 sq. ; castles, 155; early
Colvin's suppression of the letters ecclesiastical annals of the
to Fanny Brawne, 171; the tenor county, 156; St. Paulinus, 156
of Keats's correspondence, ib. ; sq.; St. Chad, 158 ; St. Higbald,
insight into his character afforded 159 ; Bardney: St. Oswald, ib.
therein, 172; manifestation of his St. Botulf's town (Boston), 161;
generous and affectionate dis- Crowland, ib. ; history of the
position, 173 ; his dislike of his bishopric of Lincoln, 161 $99.;
Christian name (John), 174 ; Bishops : Eadhed,

Eadhed, Ethelwin,
precocity of his genius, ib. ; his Rémy (Remigius), 162 ; Bloet,
first published volume, 175; his Alexander the Magnificent,' St.
reaction against the style of Pope, Hugh, 163; Grosseteste, William

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