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BY B. B. EDWARDS.
VOLUME TENTH — NOS. XXVII, XXVII.
CINCINNATI: TRUMAN & SMITH.
ART. II. PRESENT ECCLESIAS
TICAL AND RELIGIOUS CON
DITION OF CHRISTENDOM ART. III. AN INQUIRY INTO
THE COMMERCE OF ANCIENT EGYPT. By F. M. Hubbard, Boston
ART. XI. CRITICAL NOTICES 231 1. History of China
231 2. Syriac Manuscripts
232 3. Sprague's Lectures
235 4. The Sabbath School Teacher 235 5. Class Book of Natural Theology 236 6. Williams's Narrative of Missions 236 7. Jacobs and Dorings's Latin Read
er, and First Lessons in Latin, by
237 8. Prof. Goddard's Address
238 9. Origin and History of Missions 239 10. Eulogium upon William Rawlo 239 11. Campbell's Four Gospels
240 12. The Christian Psalmist
240 13. Ripley's Four Gospels
240 14. Physical Condition of the Earth 241 15. Travels in Egypt, Arabia Petraea, etc.
241 16. Dr. Green's Discourse 17. Dr. Pond on Probation
245 18. Miss Beccher's Essay
ART. IV. CAPITAL PUNISHMENT.
By Prof. 8. S. Schmucker, Theol.
Sen. Gettysburg, Pa.
TISE OF DR. DAVID NELSON,
Ansel D. Eddy, Newark, N. J. ART. VI. ON THE ORIGIN AND
COMMENCEMENT OF THE RE-
CONVERSION OF THE APOS.
Page. ART. 1. ON THE ORIGIN AND
COMMENCEMENT OF THE RE-
Page. ART. II. ECCLESIASTICAL DIS
TORIOGRAPHY IN GERMANY.
Page. ART. III. BISHOP BUTLER. By Prof. Alden, Williams College
317 ART. IV. THE HISTORICAL AND
GEOLOGICAL DELCGES COM-
436 ART. XI. CRITICAL NOTICES 1. Olshausen's Commentary
479 2. Rosenmueller on the Minor Prophets
481 3. Fuerst's Hebrew Concordance 482 4. Conversations Lexicon
483 5. Sparks's Writings of Washington 484 6. Dr. Cogswell's Letters to Students 486 7. Dr. Jenks's Comprehensive Commentary
486 8. Tour of Smith and Dwight 488 Letter from Mr. Perkins
491 9. Winer's Bible Dictionary
493 10. Rizo's Lectures on Modern Greek 494 11. Bush's Illustrations of the Scriptures
494 12. Tyndale's New Testament :
495 13. Dillaway's editions of Cicero
497 14. Beck's edition of Cicero de Oratoribus
498 15. Testimonials in behair of mi. Combe
ART. XII. SELECT LITERARY
AND MISCELLANEOUS INTEL-
EMINENT ENGLISH SCHOLARS OF THE SEVENTEENTH
By the Editor.
We propose to insert occasionally in our pages brief notices of the distinguished literary men of past times, whose names and whose works are never likely to perish from memory, but whose biographies, wrapped up, it may be, in huge folios, are but little known even by scholars. English history, about the period of the Commonwealth, teems with illustrious men. The whole heavens are brilliant with constellations. The Augustan age of English literature was not closed with the death of Elizabeth or James I. It reached through the dynasty of the Protector, and shed an undying lustre on what men are pleased to call his usurpation. There are the honored names of Selden, Cotton, Harrington, Usher, Chillingworth, Barrow, Taylor, Milton, Pocock, Cudworth, Leighton, Baxter, Boyle, Sidney, Castell, Lightfoot, Brian Walton, Prynne, Locke, Newton, Flamsteed, Hooker, Halley, and many others.
of these, the least justice has been done to the memory of the retired scholars. Little is in general circulation touching the private life of Usher, Pocock, Castell and Walton. Yet they deserve as much of their country and of mankind as HarVOL. X. No. 27.