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INDEX TO VOL. XI.
Antiquitates Americanae noticed 519.
of in Greek and Roman writers 203. Churches, together with a Plan for
Plan for, by Dr. Schmucker 86.
and Grace 344. The first analogy to in Greek and Roman writers 203.
religious Dissensions 259.
manities 34. The neglect of clas-
some measure, to the manner in
the globe 17. The deluge may not Connection of the old and New Testa- have been universal 19. A new
ments, by Prof. Twesten of Berlin creation of animals and plants may 232.
have taken place subsequent to the Court of Rome, History of, noticed 254. deluge 19. Such a bypothesis Cousin, Victor, bis Life and Works, probable 21. Could any natural noticed 519.
causes have produced the deluge? Couper, new edition of his works by 22. Some suppose the deluge was
Southey and Grimshawe 514. caused by the approximation of a Critical Notices 245, 503.
comet to the earth; some, by the
sinking down of continents beneath D.
the ocean, etc. 22. Others impute Day, Pres. on the self-determining it to the sudden elevation of the Power of the Will 503.
bottom of the ocean, etc. 23. SumDeluges, Historical and Geological, mary of conclusions from the pre
compared ), Arguinent from ex- ceding discussion 25. amination of contents of caverns Denial of the Mosaic Origin of the and fissures 1. In a cavern in Pentateuch, Causes of 416. Yorkshire, more than twenty spe- Design of Theological Seminaries 187. cies of animals made out from rel. ics 2. The deluges of Geology
E. and of Scripture agree in being Edwards, B. B. on the Connection becomparatively recent 4. In being tween the Old and Nero Testaments of great extent 1. The language 232, of Scripture 5. Of conmentators 6. Europe, State of during the Middle Objections 8. Arguments against Ages, by Henry Hallam, noticed 247 the identity of the two deluges ap- Evidences of the Genuineness of the pear to preponderate 9. Objections Gospels 265. derived from Geology, etc. against Ewald on the Use of the Tenses in the truth of the Mosaic history of Hebrew 131. the deluge considered 10. — viz. It is thought that certain natural pro
F. cesses now going on must have Faith, Views of the Reformers on 448. had an earlier date than the Noa- Family Preacher, the, noticed 261. chian deluge 10. It was formerly Ferdinand and Isabella, History of urged that it is mathematically im- their Reign, by Prescott 518. possible for the present oceans of Fish, Samuel, M. D, on the Nature of the globe to be raised so high as to Instinct 74, cover its whole surface 11. Some Fosdick, D. Jr. on Literary Imposparts of the globe are said to ex- tures 39. hibit no marks of diluvial agency Fraternal Appeal to the American 12. The existence and preserva- Churches, together with a Plan for tion of the olive on mount Ararat catholic Union, on Apostolic Princihave been urged as bje 13. Change of climate at the epoch of the geological deluge, etc. 13. An
G. other objection is, that pairs of all Gospels, the, Evidences of the Genuthe animals on the globe could not ineness of, by A, Norton, Rerieved have been preserved in the ark 14. by M. Stuart 265. General reThe present distribution of animals marks 265 etc. The work of Mr. on the globe, etc. 16. Many spe- Norton not superfluous 271. Pocies, both of animals and plants, sitions which have been taken by are capable of enduring great va- leading Neologists 272 etc. The rieties of climate 16. But the great- aim of Mr. Norton's book is to exer part of animals and plants are amine the positions 275. Agree
ment of the respective copies of the amples of discrepancy, etc. 331. four gospels, the present Greek Has Justin Martyr actually quoted text 275. Interpolations 276. Was our canonical gospel 339. Mr. the gospel of Matthew written in Norton supposed to reject the idea Hebrew 276. Argument against of inspiration : expressions to be Eichhorn's positions 278 etc. Evi.
Concl ng redence respecting the authors of the marks 341 etc. gospels to be derived from the Greek and Roman writers, infrequency works of Justin Martyr 298 etc. of Allusions to Christianity in 203. Supposition that he quoted the Grimshawe, his edition of Cowper nogospelaccording to the Hebrew 301. ticed 514, Not probable 312. The testimony
H, of Papias as recorded by Eusebius Hackett, Prof. H. B. Translation of 304. Spurious epistles 304. Mr. Tschirner on the infrequency of AlluNorton's caution commended 305. sions to Christianity in Greek and Testimony of Clementof Rome 305. Ronan writers 203. Importance of the author's notes Hallam, Henry, Works of, noticed 247. 306. Examination of Griesbach's Head of the Church, Head over all celebrated theory respecting the Things 344. Western, the Alexandrian, and the Hebrew Prophets, a ner Translation Byzantine classes of Mss. 307. The of, noticed 260. author's reasoning highly com- Hebrew Tenses, Review of Prof. Ewmended 308. Hug's recensions ex- ald on the, by M. Stuart 131. Comamined 310. The author's conclu- mendation of Prof. E. 132. Syntax sion on the subject of Mss. 310. of the Verb 134. Of the two modes Commended 311. Various read- with Vav relative or conversive ings of the Greek text of the New 137. Vav relative with the second Test. considered in relation to their mode 137. Vav relative with the character and importance 311. Less first mode 141. Participle or rela. in proportion than in most of the tive tense 143. Remarks on the classic authors 312. Method of preceding account of the Hebrew detecting passages of spurious ori- tenses 146 etc. gin 315. No new doctrine discov. Hengstenberg, Prof. on the Causes of ered and no old one shaken by the Denial of the Mosaic Origin of criticism 316. The author's effort the Pentateuch 416. to show that Matthew's gospel was Hickok, Prof. L. P. on the Design of originally written in Hebrew, and Theological Seminaries 187. his reasons for considering Matt
. I. Historical and Geological Deluges II. etc. supposititious, examined 317 compared 1. etc. Various readings of the gos. Hitchcock, Prof. on the Historical and pels compared by Origen 317. Geological Deluges 1. Correspondencies of the first three Holy Ghost, on the Sin against 506. gospels 318. Discrepancies in Horey Prof., his Letters from the chronology 321, 336. The suppo- West Indies noticed 512. sition that two of the evangelists copied, the one from his predeces
I. sor, and the other from both his Impostures, Literary 39. What are predecessors, examined 321. Ori. we to understand by the expression, gin of the theory of a Proterangeli- literary impostures ? 39.
Three um 322. Recapitulation 325. A classes, the first of which are plamore satisfactory method of ac- giarists 4). There have been men counting for the coincidences of of considerable reputation who the first three gospels 326. Fur- could unblushingly advocate this ther consideration of the same 327. species of robbery 42. Examples The author's theory of an original of its practice among the ancients Hebrew gospel examined 330. Ex- 43. Modern examples: Barbora,
Bishop of Ugento, Richard Cum. berland, Dr. Middleton, etc. 44. Rank and wealth have obtained unmerited eminence in the literary world at the expense of gifted dependents 45. A curious account by D'Israeli 46. The second class of literary impostures consists of forgers, 46. Forgeries connected with religion, 46. Examples since the christian era and before the dawn of letters 47. Examples in more modern times 49. D’Israeli's account of the forgeries of Joseph Vella 49. Impositions on an Eng. lishman by a Hindoo pundit 50. Lauder's temporary imposition upon the public relating to Milton's Paradise Lost 51. The poems of Ossian 57. Frauds of W. H. Ireland in relation to the writings of Shakspeare 57. Playful literary
impositions 58, etc. Infrequency of allusions to Christianity
in Greek and Roman writers 203. Instinct, on the nature of, 74. Defini
tion of, 75. Opinions of Descartes, Reid and Darwin 75. Of Cud worth, M. Buffon, M. Reimen and Cuvier 76. Of Dupont, and of Dr. Good 77. Instinctive actions seem to be perforined through the inter
vention of the will 80, etc. Instruction Public in Europe, Report on 517,
J. James's Christian Professor, noticed
253. Justification, Faith and the active obe
dience of Christ, Views of the early Reformers on, - Introduction 448. Bearing of these views upon the agitating controversies of the times 449. Importance of the subject 451. Views on justification 453. The term, justification, not of recent coinage 453. The terms, pardon, forgiveness, and justifica tion employed as synonymes 454. Views of Augustine 454. Of Oecumenius, Bernard and of John Calvin 455. Of Ursinus 459. Of Paraeus 463. Imputation of the righteousness of Christ and remission of sins customarily joined in justification 465. Melancthon says
that justification signifies forgive. ness of sins 466. The French and Augsburg Confessions unite substantially in the same sentiment 467. Also the Saxony and Belgic catechisms 468. Wendeline remarks that they express the whole nature of justification who affirm that it consists in the forgiveness of sins 469. Dr. Tilenus says that either forgiveness or imputation taken separately expresses the whole nature of justification 470. Similar statement of Piscator 472. The Calvinistic church, at the first, almost entirely took the ground that pardon was the whole of justification 473. The Calvinists grad. ually began to make a distinction 474, Opinions of Dr. Amandus Polanus 474. Dr. F. Gomar 476. He explains forgiveness of sins as the prior member of justification 477. . A modern definition of par. don the same which the later Reformers gave of justification 478. Recent instances of departure from primitive Calvinism 479, such as that Adam was not created righteous 479. The same the opinion of Dr. Taylor of Norwich 480. Osiander condemned for maintaining this opinion 481.
K. Knowledge, Biblical, the advancement
of 60. What does a thorough knowledge of Scripture involve? A thorough acquaintance with the original languages of Scripture ;an acquaintance with the geography and antiquities of ancient Pal. estine, etc, 61. An enlarged acquaintance with ancient history 62. With the internal history of the ancient world, its moral, religious and political condition 63. With the laws of human language 64. The constitution of man consider. ed as an intellectual and moral being 65. A right state of heart 65. How may a thorough knowl. edge of the Scriptures be most effectually diffused? We must have some men in the church who shall press every department of bib
lical and theological learning to its senthal might have carried out more utmost limits, 66. The great body fully his idea of reuniting roots 498. of the christian ministry must re- Roy has not accomplished his plan ceive such an education as shall of copying each form of every Heenable them to avail themselves of brew word that occurs in the Bible the results of the investigations of 499. The plan an absurd one 500. others 69. The original languages The author not familiar with the of Scripture, the Latin language 70. letters of the cognate dialects 500. Theological Seminaries, 71., etc. Errors on the word 2x 501. On
the word 975 502. General opinL. Lamb Charles, his works noticed 512.
ion of its contents 503. Landis, Red. R. W. on the views of the Libraries, public 174. The great want Reformers on justification, faith and
in this country of ample libraries the active obedience of Christ 448.
174. Arguments for efforts to Letters from the West Indies, noticed,
found them 175. The whole pop512.
ulation personally and vitally in
terested 176. The interests of Lericography, Hebrew 482. Review of Biesenthal's and Roy's Hebrew
Christianity require it 177. The Dictionaries 482. Great recent
condition and prospects of our large improvements in the department of
commercial cities both demand and
favor such an effort 177. The sepphilology 482. Qualifications of a lexicographer 483. Changes in the
eral departments of art, science Usages of languages 484. Necessi.
and literature require $ 800,000 to ty of a knowledge of the cognate
place them on a respectable footing dialects of a language 485. The
in a library of reference 179. Numlexicographer must discover the
ber of volumes in the principal primary meaning of a word and
public libraries in the United States
180, trace a connection between it and
Libraries of Colleges 180. its numerous secondary significa
Of Theological Seminaries 182. tions 487. Use of comparative
Other public libraries 182. The philology 487. Summary of the
principal libraries of Europe 183. lexicographer's duties 487 Great
The libraries of the United States learning and useful labors of Ge.
compared with those of Europe 185. senius 488. Comparisons between
Appeal to American citizens 185. the Hebrew and the Indo-Eu. Literary Impostures 39. ropean tongues 489. Biesen
Literature of Europe, in the fifteenth, thal's Dictionary exhibits great
sixteenth and seventeenth centuries, accuracy, a familiarity with bib- by Henry Hallom, noticed 247. lical and rabbinical literature,
M. and an inquiring and philosophical turn of mind in the author 490. Mayer, Dr. on the Sin against the HoRoy's Dictionary undertaken on no Middle Ages, Condition of Europe dur
ly Ghost, noticed 506. setiled principles, extremely careless in its execution, and betrays an Missionaries, a new order of, noticed
ing the noticed 247. almost total ignorance of the first principles of Hebrew grammar 490.
262. Merits of Biesenthal's work proved Mosaic origin of the
Pentateuch, causes by examples 491. Connection be
of the denial of, 416. tween 1 and 75 77492. Singular Mother's Request, the, noticed 261. error of Roy 492. Definition of
N. 1977 by the two writers 493. Re
Nature of Instinct, the, 74. aniting of 7 and 787 495. New Tribute to James B. Taylor noMistakes of Roy on these words ticed 508. 496. on and one? 497. Bie. Nordheimer, Professor, Critical Gram. VOL. XI. No. 30