« AnteriorContinuar »
Vols. I., II., & III. contain Tracts by Principal Cairns, Prebendary Row, Professor BLAIKIE, Canon RAWLINSON, Dr. Noah PORTER, Professor J. RADFORD THOMSON, Mr. S. R. PATTISON, Professor PFAFF, Sir WilLIAM Muir, The Dean of CANTERBURY, Principal Wace, the late Rev. W. F. WilKINSON,
and Dr. LEGGE. VOL. IV.-Nos. 19 to 24.
VOL. VI.-Nos. 31 to 36. Christianity as History, Doctrine,
The Adaptation of Bible Religion to and Life.
the Needs and Nature of Man. By By the Rev. Noah PORTER, D.D., LL.D.
No. XXXI. The Religious Teachings of the Sub- The Witness of Ancient Monuments
lime and Beautiful in Nature. to the Old Testament Scriptures. By the Rev. Canon RAWLINSON, M.A. By Rev. A. H. Sayce, M.A. No. XX.
No. XXXII. Ernest Renan and His Criticism of The Hindu Religion: A Sketch and
Christ. By the Rev. Professor a Contrast. By Rev. J. MURRAY ELMSLIE, M.A. No. XXI.
MITCHELL, M.A., LL.D.
No. XXXIII. The Unity of the Character of the
Modern Pessinsisn. By Rev. J. RadChrist of the Gospels : A Proof of
FORD THOMSON, M.A. No. XXXIV. its Historical Reality. By the Rev. Prebendary Row. No. XXII. The Divinity of our Lord in Relation
to His Work of Atonement. By The Vitality of the Bible. By the WILLIAM ARTHUR. No. XXXV. Rev. Professor BLAIKIE, D.D., LL.D. The Lord's Supper. An Abiding No. XXIII.
Witness to the Death of Christ. Evidential Conclusions from the Four By Sir William MUIR, D.C.L. LL.D. Greater Epistles of St. Paul. By
No. XXXVI. the DEAN OF CHESTER. No. XXIV.
VOL. VII.-Nos. 37 to 42. VOL. V.- Nos. 25 to 30. The Christ of the Gospels A Re.
ligious Study. By Dr. MEYER. The Zend-Avesta and the Religion of
No. XXXVII. the Parsis. By J. MURRAY MIT- Ferdinand Christian Baur, and his CHELL, M.A., LL.D. No. XXV. Theory of the Origin of Christianity
and the New Testament Writings. The Authorship of the Fourth Gospel.
By Rev. A. B. Bruce, D.D. By F. GODET, D.D. No. XXVI.
No, XXXVIII. Present State of the Christian Argu- Man, Physiologically considered. By
ment from Prophecy. By the Rev. A. MACALISTER, M.A., M.D., F.R.S., Principal CAIRNS, D.D., LL.D.
Professor of Anatomy, Cambridge. No. XXVII.
No. XXXIX. The Origin of the Hebrew Religion :
Utilitarianism: An Illogical and An Inquiry and an Argument. By
Irreligious Theory of Morals. By EUSTACE R. CONDER, M.A., D.D.
Rev. J. RADFORD THOMSON, M.A. No. XXVIII.
Historical Illustrations of the New The Philosophy of Mr. Herbert
Testament Scriptures. By the Rev. Spencer Examined. By the Rev. G. F. MACLEAR, D.D. No. XLI. JAMES IVERACH, M.A. No. XXIX.
Points of Contact between Revelation Man not a Machine, but a Responsible and Natural Science. By Sir J.
Free Agent. By the Rev. C. A. WILLIAM DAWSON, LI..D., F.R.S.
PRESENT DAY TRACTS
ON SUBJECTS OF
Christian Evidence, Doctrine, and Morais.
BY VARIOUS WRITERS.
THE RELIGIOUS TRACT SOCIETY :
new writers appear as contributors to the Present
up in this Volume. Mr. Stevenson writes on The Claim of Christ on the Conscience.” Starting from a principle which no one will dispute, viz., that every one is bound to do what he perceives to be right, and obey his highest impulse at all hazards, he proceeds to show in a most convincing manner that the claim which the right, the good, the highest lays upon us is the claim of Jesus. Appealing as it does simply to the moral sense of the reader, and requiring no special information or learning to understand, this Tract is fitted for the widest circulation among the thoughtful and intelligent of all classes.
Dr. Stoughton contributes a Tract on "The Doctrine of the Atonement, Historically and Scripturally Examined.” He gives a rapid survey of the development of the doctrine in Christian literature, sums up the results of the review, and applies the Scripture test, appealing to the Old as well as to the New Testament. Christian believers will be instructed and confirmed by reading the Tract, and the minds of those who are perplexed and unsettled on the subject will find the presentation of the truth given in it well-fitted to solve their difficulties, and give clear and sound views of it.
Mr. McCheyne Edgar assumes the fact of the “Resurrection of Jesus Christ," and discusses its significance : he shows its historic, dogmatic, moral, and spiritual value. The Tract is a valuable supplement to Prebendary Row's powerful but purely