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country, ecclesiastical cengures mission a full compliance with
attempted, 403. Books condemn. their own terms, 361. Scholars
ed, 404. Another mode of pre must be led to study the classics
venting free discussion is to erect with pleasure, 362. A great defi-
ecclesiastical ramparts against the ciency hitherto in the requisite
right, 405. Creeds useful in their helps, 363. Character of the Man.
place, 406; as well as ecclesias ual of Classical Literature, 363.
tical decisions, 407. This mode Divisions of the work, 364. Val-
of preventing free inquiry has ue of the additions of the transla-
principally prevailed in theology,

tor, 365.

Classical studies must
408. Free discussion prevented not be relinquished, 366. A mo-
by pretending that there are some tive to their study derived from
subjects two sacred to be touched, the greatness of the country, 367.
409. Theology not to be approach.
ed in a reckless and presumptuous

manner, 410. Inquiry stified by
the magic power of a bad name, Farre Dr., an eminent physician, his
411. Pelagian, one of these names, testimony in relation to the Sab-
411. Such a resort an evidence bath, 236.
of a weak mind 412. Ecclesiasti. Fiske's Eschenburg, reviewed, 368.
cal condemnation of books, 413. Noticed, 250.
Formerly the author, as well as Fosdick's translation of Hug, notic-
his book, condemned to the flames, ed, 250. Translation of Olsbau-
414. Next, the remains of the au sen on the gospels, 207.
thor dug up and burned along with France, literary intelligence from,
the book, 415. Then the book 253.
alone burnt, 415. Now, we can
tolerate only a sentence of con-

demnation against the book, 416.
Such a course unworthy of free. Germany, Theological institutions
men, 416. An insult to the age, in, 474. Literary Intelligence from
417. A covert attack on the au.

thor himself, 418. This attempt Gieseler, his church History trans-
as ineffectual, as it is unworthy, lated by Cunningham, 239.
419. Concluding remarks, 420. Girard College, reference to, 28.

Goode, his Better Covenant notic-

ed, 513.

Gospels, Olshausen on, 207.
Edwards Jonathan, new life of, by Grahame James, excellent character
Dr. Miller, 518.

of his history, 3.
Eddy A. D., his Addresses to youth Greek Accents, Essay on, 457.

noticed, 518.
Egyptians, Musical Instruments of,

Emerson, Prof., translation of Planck Hadduck Prof., on the connection of
on the Reformation, 332.

moral with intellectual cultivation,
Eschenburg, Manual of Classical Lit.

erature, Fiske's translation of it Hallam, his character as a bistorian,
reviewed, 358. Classical learning

one of the causes of the present Hamilton W. T., his travels in Asia
greatness of the United States, Minor, 519.
359. Attention to this subject in Hegel, noticed, 514.
the early history of the country, Hengstenberg's Christology, noticed,
360. Present deficiency in class. 250, 511.
ical knowledge owing in part to Holland, account of the religious de-
the colleges not requiring for ad nominations in, 254.

Hooker Rev. Herman, his Christian

Library noticed, 513.

Laborde's visit to Petra, 431.
Hoppus Prof., his Tour on the Con Languages, study of as a means of
tinent noticed, 513.

intellectual cultivation, 46. It ac-

quaints us with the powers of the

human mind, 49. It secures a
Instruments, Musical of Egyptians, symmetrical exercise of all our

faculties, 51. Excellent effects on
Italy, statistical work on, 255.

the mind by the exercise of trans-

lating, 53. Illustrated by the

idioms of various languages, 57.

The benefits of translating pointed
Joy, Power of Spiritual, 257. But one out in detail, 57. It helps to

true joy for all spiritual minds, discriminate, 58; strengthens
258. The joy of the Lord is our the judgment, 60; and the rea.
strength, 259. It achieves almost soning powers, 61. Importance
every thing good and noble, 259. of etymological investigations on
Gives life and vigor to all the the subject, 62.
mental powers and operations, Latrobe C. J., notice of his travels in
260. It brightens the objects of

Mexico, 241.
intellection, 261. It aids ihe per. Leverett, his Latin Lexicon commend-
formance of devotional duties,

ed, 250.
262. It has a direct connection Libraries Public, number of in the
with all holy feelings, 262. Joy United States, 251.
bears up the mind in affliction, Literature Christian, meaning of the
263. It helps to resist the influ phrase, 7. Robertson's Histories
ence of worldly good, 264. Spi negative in their religious spirit,
ritual joy needful for the world's 7. Same with Hallam's, 8. Ex-
conversion, 266. The mass of cellent character of Grahame's
Christians have little holy joy, United States, 8. Peculiar char.
267. Consequently not very use-

acter of our people, 9. Excellence
ful, 268. The church has been the of our post-office system, 9. Ape
abode of doubt and fear rather than petite for news, 9. Duty of chris-
of joy, 269. Every Christian ought tian editors and booksellers, 10.
to be a specimen of the happiness Importance of the union of litera-
which Christianity can bestow, ture with Christianity, 11.
270. No substantial difficulties in
the way, 271. The power of al-

lowed sin hinders our joy, 272.

Means Red. R., his sermons noticed,


Meyen, travels in South America,
King's College, London, state of, 252,

Koordistán, Rich’s Residence in,199. Merico, wretched political state of,
Site of Persian Koordistâ n the same

with ancient Elâm, 199. Divis- Missionary Income, amount of in
ions of Turkish Koordistân, 200.

Great Britain, 252.
Biographical sketch of Mr. Rich, Moscowo, printing offices in, 255.
200. Valuable nature of his la Ministry Christian, character, de-
bors, 201. His memoirs on Baby-

manded in, 64. Notice of three
lon, 202. Account of the volumes inaugural discourses, 64. Impor-
on Koordistân, 203.

Beautiful tance of piety in the ministry, 65,
scenery of the country, 203. Char Defects of piety in the church, 66.
acter of Mahmood Pasha, 204. Pea Rising demand for a thoroughly
santry in Koordistân, 205. Politi educated ministry, 67. Well edu-
cal state of the country, 206.

cated ministers wanted as foreign
VOL.IX. No. 26.


and domestic missionaries, 68. Ob classes of musical instruments, jection to theological seminaries 207. Wind instruments and inanswered, 69. Working men call struments of percussion too comed for, 70. Importance of humili mon to require much description, ty in the ministerial character, 71.

The stringed instruments Practical talent, 72. Many ser various and complex, 289. Genmons not adapted to the hearers, eral name is tebouni, 290.

The 73. Men of unyielding character harp-kind, 2:2. Description, 293. also wanted in the ministry, 74. Tebouni in the form of a lyre, 296. The reformers such men, 75. The In the form of a guitar, 238. Contimes demand a ministry pervaded cluding remarks, 300. with the spirit of the Bible, 76. Moral and Intellectual cultivation, 25.

N. Writers on education always in- New Testament, Olshausen's essay sist on the importance of the union on the historical books of, translatof the two, 25. We cannot leave ted, 202. Remarks on the New the mind to itself, if we would, 26. Testament generally, 207. Set-- It is become a serious question, tling of the canon, 213. The adWhether Christianity shall be al. mitted and the disputed writings, lowed to mingle her influence with 214. Collection of the gospels, our school systems? 27. Facts on 216. Matthew, 223. The questhis point, 28. Advantages of hav. tion of the original of the gospel ing clergymen in our public in. discussed, 225. Mark, 228. Luke, stitutions, 29. Laymen also should 229. Acis, 230. John's gospel, be employed, 30. Salutary influ. 231. ence of the clergy,31. This coun. Nineveh, Ruins of Ancient, one of the try outdone by Prussia in educa. most ancient and populous cities, tion, 32. Colleges not to be con. 140. Nimrod probably the found. verted into theol. seminaries, 35.

Called Ninus by the Christianity nurtures a free spirit, Greeks and Romans, 141. Dis37. Christianity an essential ele cussion respecting the site of the ment of a finished education, 41. city, 141. Probably on the east Right motives should be employed bank of the Tigris near Mosul,142. in education, 44,

Magnitude, 142. Statements of Mc Laurin, his essays commended, Jonah, 142. Of Pliny, Diodorus 513.

and others, 143. Well situated for Music of the ancient Egyptians, 273. commerce, 143. Great wicked.

Dr. Shaw gives some information ness of the people, 143. Time of in respect to the music of the Jonah's visit, 143. Isaiah's proEgyptians, 274. Also Drs. A. phecy against Nineveh translated, Russell, and R. Pococke, and Nor 144. Nahum's predictions, 145. den, 275. Dr. Burney gives the Time when this prophet flourished drawing of an Egyptian guitar, uncertain, 145. The No-Ammon 277. Bruce's Travels throw some of Nabum the Egyptian Thebais, light on the question, 277. Also 145. Brief prediction of Zepha. Niebuhr and De St. Non, 279. niah, 151. Time, manner, and The great French expedition, how. agents of the overthrow of Nine. ever, gives the first truly satisfac. veh not exactly known, 152. Protory account of the Egyptian mu bably this event took place about sical instruments, 200. Places 597 B. C., the agents being Cyax. wliere these antiquities are discov ares the Mede, and Nabopolassar ered, 281. Description of these the Babylonian, 153. Visit of antiquities, 282. Belzoni's survey, Benjamin of Tudela, 153. Of Ta. 283. Temple of Denderah, 284. vernier, 153. Of Carsten Niebuhr, Pyramids at Thebes, 286. Sculp 154. Residence of C. J. Rich near tured on all these ruins are three its ruins, 154. Area of the ruins,

er, 140.

ages, 437.

154. Eastern and southern sides, per for the lawgiver to ordain, and 155. Western and northern sides, fitted to the circumstances of the 156. Ruins within the enclosure man, 194. Alleged objection, 195. at Nebbi Yunus, 156. At Koyun- Paris, printing presses in, 253. juk, 157. General remarks on the Patton R. B., Essay on the study ruins, 158. Visit of Kinneir and of languages, 46. On the Greek Buckingham, 158.

Accents, 457.

Peru, travels in, 243. 0.

Persia, intelligence from, 523. Observations Introductory, 1.

Petra Ruins of, 431. Laborde's visit

at, 431. Situation of the ancient P.

Edom, 432. History of the EdomParadise, Law of, 180. Gen. 2: 16,

ites, 433. Arabia Petraea under 17 in many respects an important the Romans, 435. In the middle passage, 180. Answer to the in

Prophecy of Amos quiry, why is the man particularly against Edom translated, 437. Predesignated ? 181. Usual in all diction of Isaiah, 438. Jeremiah, narratives, statutes, etc. to desig 440. Ezekiel, 442. Obadiah, 444. nate man, without indicating the Travels of Seetzen and Burcksex, 181. Adam the name of the hardt, 447. Bankes, Irby, Legh created pair, 182. The command and Mangles, 448. Arrival of binding on Eve, 182. An instance Laborde and Linant, 449. Enin which superior rank is given to trance into the valley, 450. Genman, 183. The doctrine of Paul eral features of the ruins, 451. is that the sin of the united pair

Description of El Khasné, 451. A introduced guilt and misery into

vast theatre, 453. Sketches of the world, 184. By eating the for tombs, 454. An enormous edifice, bidden fruit they somehow obtain 455. Ruins of a triumphal arch, ed a knowledge of the distinction 456. Concluding remarks, 456. between good and evil, 186. The Philip Robert, his Guides commendterm knowledge means experi.

ed, 245. mental sense, 187. Good and evil Poeppig Edward, travels in South probably mean both holiness and America, 243. sin and happiness and misery, 187. Planck G. J., history of the ReformaNarrative of Moses vindicable,

tion, 332. 188. Created faculties of Adam Power of Spritual Joy, 257. such as to render it proper that Protestant Jesuitism, noticed and they should be placed under law,

censured, 247. 188. If God had left Adam with? Practical Christianity, 159. Our out any law, it would imply that Lord spent his life in doing good, Adam was under no obligation to

160. In this he set us an example, obedience, 189. Law given would

161. His life the highest and be such as would be adapted to the

best, 163. His people should imi. faculties of man, 189. It is a mat

tate him because of their union to ter of fact that positive laws have him, 164. They should be practibeen given to men, 189. All men cal Christians for the good of the put on trial with respect to their world, 164. Their sanctification good behavior, 190. All society

naturally takes the form of benefiput on trial with regard to its fu

cence, 165. It is the only way in ture character and history, 191.

which Christianity can advance, This trial is usually placed in

166. Its influence salutary on the some simple matter, 191. A man's whole life often determined by

study of theology, 169. It is the

happiest life, 174. He only lives some simple circumstance, 193.

for eternity who lives a life of beThe law actually given was pro

neficence, 176.


Seminaries, German theological, 474.
Reformation Protestant, Prof. G. J. Sigourney Mrs., her Letters to young

Planck on, 332. Account of the ladies reviewed, 301. Importance
work, 333. Notice of the author, of education to females, 301. Mrs.
334. Great effect of the Refor. Sigourney's influence, 302. Gen-
mation, 335. This the more won eral character of the Letters, 302.
derful, as it was not the introduc. Style, 303.
tion of an entirely new belief, 336. Skinner' Dr., Essay on Practical
The change was preparing more Christianity, 159. On Spiritual
than a century previously, 337.

Joy, 357.
Exhibition of the power of the Ro- Smyth and Loce, travels in South
man pontiff, 333. The common America, 242.
people and the clergy, 339. Pil. Specimens of Foreign Standard Lit-
lars on which the power had rest-

erature, 519.
ed began to shake, 339. Political Storce Prof., on the German theolo-
troubles, 340. Wiclifites, Wal. gical seminaries, 474.
denses, etc. 343. Popery could Strauss of Tubingen, 515, 521.
not stand against the general illu-
mination, 313. The system never

completely defined, 344. Romish Voluntary Associations, 17. The
belief, for a long time, entirely in question stated, 18. The church
the hands of the schoolmen, 346. on the voluntary mode performing
Revived study of the ancient lan. the work, 18. The church not
guages happy in its effects, 348. commissioned in her organized ca-
Before Luther rose, thousands be pacity to convert the world, 19.
lieved what he learnt step by step, Circumstances of the first propa-
350. Influence of Erasmus, 351. gation of Christianity, 20. No
Spread of learning from Italy to systematic measures for this pur.
Germany, 353. Controversy of pose mentioned in the Acts, 21.
Reuchlin, 354. Wide and impor Subsequently, little or nothing
tant effects of it, 355.

done by ecclesiastical organiza-
Robertson Dr. remarks on his histo tion, 22 Modern efforts mostly

voluntary, 23. The church in her
Russia, birth and deaths of members organized capacity doing but lit-

of the Greek church, 255. Lit. tle, 24. Plea for Voluntary As-
erary intelligence from, 523. sociations noticed, 244. Same

work reviewed, 485. The author's

definition of the church correct,
Sabbath Day, 235. Committee of 436. Voluntary societies do not

the British House of Commons on interfere with ecclesiastical bodies,
the observance of, 235.

487. The two conflicting plans of
Savoyer, his Manual of Biblical In. effort stated, 489. Ecclesiastical

terpretation commended, 251. organizations interfere with the
Science, mental and moral, vaccillat rights of conscience, 490. The

ing nature of this subject, 11. Bible does not enjoin the church,
Errors which prevail in relation in her distinctive capacity, to con-
to indefiniteness in the use of vert the world, 491. Voluntary
language, 13. An uniform style societies do not interfere with the
of writing on this subject not to business of the church, 493.
be expected and not desirable, 13.
Human depravity has influenced

the intellectual powers, 13. Wiseman Dr., his lectures noticed,
Scotland, doings of the General As 249. His allusions to Dr. Prich-
sembly, 520.

ard, 252. His lectores reviewed,
Schools, in England, 252. Scotland, 503. Account of the author and
237. Belgium, 514.

of his lectures, 504.

ry, 7.

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