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THE

BOSTON REVIEW.

DEVOTED TO

THEOLOGY AND LITERATURE.

VOLUME III.

Sancton ausus rocludere fontea.

BOSTON:
JOHN M. WHITTEMORE AND COMPANY.

NEW YORK : M. W. DODD. lONDON : TBUBNER AND CO.

Entered according to Act of Congress, in the year 1863, by The Boston Review Company, in the Clerk'* Office of the District Court of the District of Massachusetts.

BOSTON:

PRINTED BY A. A. KINOHAN,

IIS Washihotos Strkkt.

A.

All's Well, poetry, 339.

Andreics' Life of our Lord vpon the

Earth, noticed, 204.

Annual of Science, Wells', 1863, noticed,

431.

Appleton's Annual Cyclopedia and Reg-

ister for 1861 and 1862, 642.

Arthur Hugh Clough's Life and Poems,

article reviewing, 132.

Atonement, article on, 1; tendency to di-

minish its power, 2; its central place

in the Gospel system, 3; scriptural
meaning of atonement, 4; a vicarious
substitution^; believers' sins imputed
to Christ, 6; this does not imply a
commercial transaction, 9; the atone-
ment expiatory, 10 ; justice a nature in
God, 11; not general only, but distrib-
utive, 11 ; atonement a satisfaction to
this. 12; Christ's sufferings an equiv-
alent for ours, 15; President Edwards
cited, 16 ; this view not fatalistic, 17;
Bibhotheca Sacra criticised, 17; Cud-
worth on immutable justice, 18 ; God
obligated to express his aversion to
sin, 20; Prof. Shedd cited, 22; ob-
jection answered, that substitution is
not possible, 22 ; objection answered,
that it precludes all further punishment
of sinners, 23; atonement does not
save, but offers a salvation to man, 24.

AtonementSteps Downward, article on,

217; preliminary views, 218; this doc-

trine fundamental and central, 219:

Papist corruption of it, 221; Hagen-

bach quoted, 222; Peter Dens, 223;

Pelagian perversions of Atonement,

223; and other related errors, 225;

XJniversalist stairway, 227; Semi-

Arminianism, 228; Grotius, 230; Dr.

Beman, 231; Park's view of Atone-

ment, 231; Dr. Sara'I Hopkins refutes

it, 233; end of the downward steps,

235.

Autobiography of Ileinrich Steffms, arti-

cle reviewing, 445; Schleiermacher, 446;

Fichte, 449; Novalis, 451; Goethe, 452,

Gall, 455.

B.

iBacon's Christian Self Culture, noticed,

ant

C.

Cakes, Of, 117; their composition, 118;

and cooking, 119.

Calvin John, 1.53, 292, 400, 492, 608.

Christopher North's Life, noticed, 632.

Christ's Testimony to Our Canonical
Scriptures, article on, 274; popular
now to compliment Christ's words as
religiously authoritative, 274; and to
depreciate the other biblical penmen,
275; Mr. Peter Bayne's recent book
noticed and commended, 276; point
stated, to show what Christ affirmed as
to the whole canon of Scripture, 276;
claimed for the Old Test, writers equal
authority with himself, 277; relied on
their testimony to his divine mission,
278; endowed his apostles with the
same authority, 280; their testimony
as to themselves, 281; and to the ear-
lier canon, 282; argument recapitu-
lated, 283; man not competent to make
a Bible, 283; Christ not honored by

this one-sided flattery, 284; the Bible

an indivisible record and revelation,

285: the Christian finds it none too

large, 286.

Churcji of England, The, articles on,

412, 50) ; attractiveness and simplicity

of its worship, 413; different (-hades of

sentiment in it, 416; its theological

training, 419; distinguished preachers,

420; McNeile, 421; Melville, 423;

traffic in presentations to livings, 504;

preaching other men's sermons, 507;

poverty of the under clergy, 511 ; pro-

vision for them, 514; exclusiveness of

Churchmen, 5)5 ; sects springing from

the Establishment, 516; Plymouth

Brethren, 517; The Agapemone, 518;

strength of the English Church, 591.

Church of God, its Origin and Constitu-
tion, article on, 341; early names of it,
342; New Test, titles 343; comprehen-
siveness of the biblical church, 344;

unity of it, 346; commenced with Abra-

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