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Bush, Prof. George, his Notes on Note by the Editor 426. Exclusive Genesis noticed 227.
habils undesirable 127. Three great tendencies 429. The ten
dencies of the present age 430 — Calman, E. S. on the present state 1. Towards an equalization of civil of the Jewish religion 398.
privileges 431. This tendency Campbell, Alexander, on Campbell. should have limits and qualitica
ism, in reply to Mr. Landis 469. tions 434.--2. A practical tenden" Campbellism," Remarks on, 469. cy 436. The Reformation, the la
Introductory and Explanatory note bors of Bacon, Newton, Locke and by the Editor 469. Letter to Mr. Paley 437. The revival of ChrisCampbell 470. Mr. Campbell's lianity 438. Evils of this tedesdefence; narrative of the case 472. cy 439.-3. General intelligence Hostility to Creeds 473. Difficul 443.-4. An infidel tendency 445. ties and success 474. Reply to The various forms of skepticism Mr. Landis on the Campbellite 446.-5. The rapid disappearance views of faith 476. Noie by the of the aboriginal tribes of different Editor 480. Three births, three countries 449.-6. The effusion of kingdoms and three salvations 481. the Holy Spirit 450. The proper Regeneration explained 482 Ten spirit and conduci to be maintained confessions of faith appealed to in view of the signs of the times 485. The sum of the whole mat. 452. ter 488. Unitarianism of the Christ, the Sonship of, by Rer. Dr. Campbellites 490. Disavow both Mayer 138 Unitarianism and Trinitarianism. Christology of the Book of Enoch 86. 491. Not a vowed Arians or Soci. Classical Literature, Manual of, nians 492. The folly of Arianism by Eschenburg, noticed 505. 493, of Socinianism 495. The Cleaveland, N Esq., on Ancient and translation of the New Testament Modern Eloquence 67, adopled by the Campbellites 496. Coleridge's Aids to Reflection, 00Mr. C's moral character impugned ticed 506. 498. Spurious readings 500. Comprehensive Commentary on the Notes by ihe Editor 500, 502.
Holy Bible, noticed 229. Cause and Effect in Connection with Critical Notices 227, 503.
Fatalism and Free Agency. Remarks on, by Rev. Dr. Woods 174. Remarks on an Auonymous Es- Dana. Rev. Daniel D. D. his Lellers say 174. The subject philosophical to Prof Stuart, noticed 253. and metaphysical 175. Distinc- Davidson, Samuel, L. L. D. Lectures tion between desire and volition on Biblical Criticism, noticed 43. 176. Is volition connected with a Dead Sea, Robinson on the 24. previous desire or motive as a Deism, a historical sketch of, by Dr. producing cause ? 176. The point Pond 372. Different forms of at issue s:ated 179. The author Deism 372. The earliest Deists of the anonymous essay contri were Jews and heathens 373. Celbutes to overturn his own system sus, Lucian and Porphyry 374. 180. The consequences of such a Hierocles 375. The emperor Jotheory 185. It stands in direct op lian 376. English Deists JT. position to God's word 186, to the Their immense influence 381. experience of Christians 188, to Gerinan iptidelity 382. That of the principles of philosophy 189. France and the United States 38. The apostacy of Adam, election Destruction of Sodom and Gomorrak and special grace 191.
24, 324 Chalmers, Thomas, D.D. LL. D. De Wette's Old and New Testaments,
Lectures on Romans, noticed 234. noticed 233. Characteristics of the Present Age, Duffield, Rev. George, on the Reli
some of the 426. Explanatory gious character of a nation 384.
Dupin's Trial of Jesus, noticed 255. quiry 462. Fifth inquiry 464.
Sixth inquiry 465. Postscript 468. E. Eloquence, Ancient aad Modern,
N. Cleaveland, Esq. on 67. De Genesis, Bush's Notes on, noticed 227. mosthenes 67. Grécian eloquence Geology of Palestine, by Dr. Lee 325. 68. Roman eloquence, Cicero 73. Geology, Elements of, by Dr. Lee, Modern eloquence 76. Chatham noticed 512. 77. Burke, Fox, Pitt 79. Grat- Germany, Recent Literary Intellitan, Wilberforce, Canning 81. gence of, 512. American eloquence 82. Hamil. Goshen, the lond of, 306–316. lon, Ames, Calhoun 83. Clay, Greenhill's Exposition of the ProWebster 84.
phet Ezekiel, noticed 236. Enoch, the Book of, Christology of, Griffin, Rev. Edward D. D. D., Meby Prof Stuart 86. Quoted by moir of, noticed 255. Jude 86 Noticed by the Fathers Gulielmi Gesenii Thesaurus Philo87. Lost 88. Discovered in Abys logicus, elc. noticed 232. sinia by Bruce 89. Translated by
H. Dr. Laurence 90. lis general Herschell, Ridley H. on the present plan 91. Summary of its contents state elc. of the Jews, noticed 401. 93. Extracts and remarks 105. Historical Sketch af Deism, by Dr. Remarks on its Christology 112. Pond 372. Its early date 113. lis Christology 121 The name Jesus not used, but The Elect One 121. Son of Inquiries respecling Free Agency 455. God, Son of Woman, Messiah, Israelites, the land of Goshen, and the Son of Man 122. The supreme Exodus of the, Leiter to the Editor and final judge 124,- is worship by Prof. Robinson 306. Description ped, etc 125. The author of the of his route from Cairo to Suez Book 129. No claim to authorily 307. Description of the town 309. 130 Remarks on its quotation by The gull of Suez and the surroundJude 134 Translated from the ing plain 311. The Red Sea 314. Greek into Ethiopic 136. Its infe The Land of Goshen 316. Route riority to the gospels 137.
of the Israelites to the Red Sea 318. Errata 256.
The first day's march 319. PasEschenburg, Prof J. J, his Manual sage of the Red Sea 320. Two
of Classical Literature, by Prof. main points 321. Fiske, noticed 505.
Isaiah, Notes on, by Albert Barnes Exodus of the Israeliles, the 306.
503. Ezekiel, ihe Prophet, Exposition of, by W. Greenhill, noticed 236. Jahn's Biblical Archæology, noticed
232. Jenks, Rev. William D. D., his Com
prehensive Commentary, noticed Fatalism and Free Agency, Remarks 229. on, by Dr. Woods 174.
Jesus, the Trial of, by Dupin, noFiske, Prof N W . his translation ticed 255.
Eschenburg's Manual of Classical Jewish Religion, the present state of Literature, noticed 505.
the, by E. S. Calman IntroducFrance, Literary Inielligence of 514. tory Note by the Editor 398. Rev. Free Agency, Inruiries respecting E. Smith's account of Mr. Calman 455. Introducióry Note by the 399. Remarks on Mr. Herschell's Editor 455. Difficulties respecting views 401. The sufferings of the Free agency 456. An apology for Jews 405. Persecuted by the Roaddressing Dr Woods 457. First man Catholics 406. Their condiinquiry 458. Second inquiry 460. tion greatly meliorated 407. Many Third' inquiry 461. Fourth in among them believe in Christ 409.
The present state of Judaism 410. Mc Vickar, J. M., D.D., bis edition Seasons of their festivals 411. The of Coleridge's Aids to Reflection, manner of their celebration 412. noticed 506. The feast of unleavened bread 412. Marsh, Rev. J., D. D. his edition of OC Pentecost 413. Of trumpets Coleridge's Aids to Reflection, 415. A supposed day of judgment noticed 506. 416. Days of repentance 418. Memoir of Mrs. Sarah Lannes Various ceremonies 419. Chant- Smith, Review of 194. ers 422. The boisterous clamor Modern Eloquence, Ancient and 67. of women 424. To be continued Modern Literature, Ancient and, the 426.
Comparative Moral Purity of 281. Job and his times, by Wemyss, noticed Morrison, John, D. D. Parents' 245.
Friend, noticed 246. Land of Goshen and the Exodus of
the Israeliles 306. Latin Synonymes, Ramshorn's Dic- Nation, a the Religious Character of tionary of, noticed 252.
the element of its prosperity 384. Last Days of the Saviour, by Olshaus Nordheimer's Hebrero Grammar, vilk sen, noticed 233.
Synta:t, noticed 256. Lectures on the Epistle to the Romans, Notes, Critical and Practical on the
by Dr. Chalmers, noticed 234. Book of Genesis, by Prof. G. Bush, Lee, Prof. Charles A., M D. on the noticed 227.
Geology of Palestine 324. On the Geology of the United States, noiced 512.
Palestine, the Geology of, by Dr. Lee, Linsley, Rev. Philip, D. D. on Reli- 325. gious Prejudices 257.
Peter, the Second Epistle of, ErpeLiterary Intelligence, rerent, 512. sition of, noticed 235. Literature, American, Proper Char- Pond, Rev. Enoch, D. D. historical acter and Functions of i.
sketch of Deism 372. Literature. Ancient and Modern, the Prejudices. Religious. Rev. Dr Lins
Comparalive Moral Purily of, by ley on 257. Most of every man's Prof Sanborn 281. Literature re sentiments are prejudices 238. flects the national character 281. Prejudices generally erroneous The ancient Classics not to be de 258. Enlightened men responsi. nounced en masse 283. Religion ble for their prejudice 259. Wby of the ancienis 284. Their poetry then are not all Christians of one 224 Homer 285. Lucretius 288. mind ? 261. Not because ibe BiCharacter of ancient Comedy 289. ble is imperfect 262 Differences Tragedy 290. Dramatic exhibi chargeable to prejudice 263. The tions in England 291. Morality rapid progress of error 264. Influof the stage 292. Reign of Charles ence of disputations 265. SystemII. 293. Present character of the building 266. Illiberality and bitTheatre 294. Lyric Poetry 295. ierness of party leaders 268 Their Anacreon 296. Roman lyric poet unreasonableness 269Condemo. ry 298. Intemperance of modern ed by the Scriptures 270. Bad literature 299. An Anglo-Saxon effecis 271. In what does perse festival 300. Minstrels branded cution consist 271. Persecutors as Anti-christ 301. Age of Queen have a claim upon our'charity 272. Anne 302 General remarks 303. Example of Luther 273. Scoll and
Priestley 274. Chillingworth 213.
The popular voice on this subject Massachusetts School Library, no 276. The tendency of theological ticed 247.
systems 279. Mayer, Rev. Lewis D. D. on the Son- Present Age, some Characteristics of ship of Christ 138.
Prosperity of a Nation, Religious ation as a missionary 200. Ac-
tasteful sensibilities 204. Her
practical missionary feelings 205. Religion, the Jewish, the present state Interesting incidents 206. Testiof 398.
mony of her husband 207. DesReligious Characler of a nation the cription of her residence 208. element of its prosperity, by Mr. Missionary trials 209. A sister in Duffield 384. What is meant by a foreign land 211. Her perils at the religious character of a people sea 211. Her last sickness and the 385. Ils appropriate influence 386. trials attending it 212. Her reliNothing else can supply its place gious experience in the prospect 389. What is the character of our of death 214 The last days of her own nation 391. Iniemperance Jife 215. Her happy death 217. and profanity 393. Cupidity 394. Remarks on the cause of missions Disregard of the sacredness of an 218. The example of Mrs. Smith oath and of the Sabbath 395. commended 221. Other symptoms of corruption 396. Sodom and Gomorrah, Destruction Yet morality and religion are ad of, 24. Dr. Robinson_on, 24. vancing 397.
Note by the Editor 24 The catasReligious Prejudices, by Rev. Dr. trophe supposed to have been proLinsley 257.
duced by the ignition of bilumen Review of the Memoir of Mrs. Sarah under the soil 25. Letter of Prof. Lanman Smith 194.
Robinson lo M. von Buch 26.
the Dead Sea, and the Destruciion cription of the Canary Isles, by
Sodom and Gomorrah, on the destruc
tion of, and the Geology of PalesS.
tine, by Dr. Lee. Reply lo Prof. Sanborn, Prof. Edwin D. on the Robinson 324. Geology of Pales
Comparative Moral Purity of An tine 325. Limestone rock most
cient and Modern Literature 281. abundant 326. Granitic rocks Saviour, the Last Days of, noticed 327. The Dead Sea 332. Apaly. 233.
sis of its water 333. Comparative Schmucker, Rev. S. S., D. D., his saltness 334. Ancient accounts of
Fralernal Appeal to the American the Dead Sea 335. Sulphur, salt
and asphaltum 337. The current School Library, sanctioned by the of the Jordan turned 339. At
Massachusells Board of Education, what time 339. Remarks on Prof. noticed 247.
Robinson's suggestions 339. ConSchool District Library, by Harper siderations opposed to his views and Brothers, noticed 249.
341. The burning of asphaltum Sea, the Dead 24.
could not have destroyed the cities Snuith, John Pye, D. D., on the Rela of the plain 343. Lol's wise 344.
tion between the Holy Scriptures The catastrophe which overthrew and Geological Science, noticed the cities not wholly singular 347. 241.
It was probably a volcano 347. Smith, Mrs. Sarah Lanman, Memoir Sonship of Christ, on the, by Rev. L.
of, Reviewed by Rev. N. Adams Mayer, D. D. Rom. i. 3, 4. Stric194. Interesting character of her lures on Hodge's Commentary on conversion 194. The subject of this passage 138. Several passamuch prayer 196. Her religious ges of Scripture examined 140. character as a sister 198. Her in Christ declared to be the Son of terest in the Mohegan Indians 199. God by his resurrection 142. The Her marriage 199. Her embark union of the man Christ Jesus with
the Logos 145. His oneness with
U. the Father 147. Texts represent- United States, Recent Literary In. ing the Son as inferior to the Fa telligence of 514. ther 150. When Christ calls himself Son of God, does he claim equality with God ? 153. Oiher
Rom. 1: 3, 4. 168.
with Notes by Prof. Packard, noTurnbull, Rev. Robert,
ticed 234. Theatre, noticed 256.